Northern California is expecting a typhoon that is arriving at the State on Tuesday. According to official weather reports, the storm would bring the first notable signs of widespread rainfalls to the Bay Area’s season. However, the incoming cyclone is moving slower than its predicted motion speed.

After sunrise on Tuesday, North Bay citizens woke to the soft clatter of rain showers over their houses’ rooftops. Moreover, Mount Tamalpais experiences light rainfall, while Marin County has gloomy skies covered by darkly colored clouds. However, the National Weather Service’s original forecast of predicting rain to fall in San Francisco before 10 a.m. arrives later than expected. Weather forecasters emphasized the coming of rain showers to occur before noontime.

Weather service forecaster Steve Anderson noted that the incoming storm would come a few hours behind the predicted weather prognostics. Additionally, the cyclone is moving south at a painstakingly slow pace, causing the hurricane’s late arrival.

Later on Tuesday afternoon, the condensation would propel farther southward into the Monterey Bay region, including Central Coast and East Bay’s interior locations. Another weather forecaster, Matt Mehle, announced the storm is coming from the Northwest. However, he assures that the cold front that people would experience is typical during this time every year. Moreover, the rain would stick around until Tuesday evening and is possible to continue until Wednesday, albeit it’s a slight chance that may or may not happen.

Furthermore, the official weather forecast speculates total rainfall ranges from 0.75 to 1.25 inches in the Northern Bay mountains. Meanwhile, the overall downpour count in the North Bay’s coastal domains predicts locally higher amounts up to 1.5 inches. Additionally, the North Bay valleys’ rain amount would scale from 0.25 to 0.75 inches. Condensation proportions measure from 0.10 to 0.25 inches across the interiors of South Bay, Central Coast, and East Bay canyons.

According to the forecast, rain-shadowed basins such as the San Jose vicinity may acquire rainfall with a total amount of fewer than 0.10 inches. 

This nearing cyclone would bring the season’s first extensive measurable rainwater compared to the two weak storms that crossed the Bay Area during the past two weeks. Moreover, weather forecasters confirmed more cloud cover over the country in the next few days, continuing until the middle of the week. During midweek, daytime highs between the upper 50s to the mid-60s would accompany low temperatures.

On Wednesday late afternoon, the Central Bay area will experience a return of mostly dry weather conditions. However, a small chance of precipitation would occur in Sonoma’s far northern spots and Napa Counties. According to the weather service, Northern California expects the arrival of a second weak system by Thursday.

Through the upcoming weekend, the weather forecast predicts the stability of this season’s cold temperatures, coupled with mostly dry weather atmospheres.

Additionally, the forecast charts indicate a slight chance of rainfall on Sunday and will continue until next week. However, the weather forecaster cannot predict next week’s possible amounts of rainwater, and meteorologists would most likely give additional details on this by the upcoming weekend.

According to weather forecaster Mehle, long-term weather models show signs of a possible new storm system after a week, followed by rain showers’ appearance right before Thanksgiving. Mehle also noted that as November progresses, the Bay Area anticipates the more diverse changes in climate conditions involving possible storm surges and rainfall occurrences.

Last October 23, meteorologist Mike Nicco stated that the Bay Area would experience dry weather for the next 14 days, accompanied by sunny skies and the absence of rain. Additionally, Nicco also noted that temperatures within the said period would shift from the 70s to the 50s.