Heavy rain tomorrow is expected to exacerbate flooding in Louisville, but the full effects won’t be seen until later in the week. National Weather Service hydrologist Mike Callahan says rain will fall off and on tonight and pickup tomorrow shortly after sunrise. It will continue throughout the day, bringing enough water to raise the Ohio… Continue reading River Likely to Top 33 Feet Friday
The crews were sent to Cincinnati and Dayton Wednesday, where this week’s winter storm was more destructive than it was in Louisville. Spokesperson Brian Phillips says most of LG&E’s crews, however, will remain in Kentucky.
Many utilities participate in a program in which they send crews to hard-hit areas to help restore power. The storm is expected to bring strong winds, heavy rain and light snow to Louisville. Louisville Gas and Electric spokesperson Chris Whelan says none of those should cause much damage, and many LG&E crews may be sent out of Kentucky.
National Weather Service Meteorologist Brian Schoettmer says Louisville and southern Indiana will see rain for most of Tuesday. The storm could bring about an inch of snow to the area, but Schoettmer says the wind is the biggest threat.
Winter Weather Advisory in effect from 7pm tonight through 1pm Tuesday. Here’s the latest update from the National Weather Service: Snow will develop late this evening and continue through midday Tuesday over the region. We expect 3-4 inches with locally higher amounts possible. Temperatures will be at or below the freezing tonight, so snow will… Continue reading Winter Weather Update 5:45am
After two rejections from FEMA, Indiana will receive relief funds from the Small Business Administration for severe weather damage in early August.
Louisville’s two flood disaster relief offices will close Thursday.
The deadline to apply for a loan from the Small Business Administration to cover damages from the August 4th flood is Tuesday.
A cold front will lower temperatures and drop some heavy rain on the Louisville Thursday and Friday.
Metro Government’s options are limited when it comes to keeping neighborhoods dry.