WeatherTodays Forecast


Nice fall weather the next couple days

Posted at 5:13 PM, Nov 23, 2019
and last updated 2019-11-23 18:13:27-05

After a couple mild nights it is back to the cooler temperatures tonight as lows Sunday morning will dip into the upper 30s and lower 40s.

Temperatures will warm up nicely into the low to mid 60s Sunday afternoon under bright sunny skies as high pressure will be in control of our weather.

Monday looks to be another fantastic day with highs topping out in the lower 70s.

Clouds will thicken across south Louisiana on Tuesday, along with the chance for a few scattered showers ahead of our next system.

The front looks to arrive late Tuesday night into Wednesday morning producing a better chance for scattered showers and maybe a few storms.

This front will get stretched out along the coast allowing for hit or miss showers to linger throughout Wednesday, especially south of the interstate.

And unlike the past several fronts temperatures will not fall behind the front meaning highs will stay in the low to mid 70s for Thanksgiving.

We could even see some peeks of sunshine Thursday afternoon making perfect conditions for any family flag football games on Thanksgiving.

For you shoppers the weather looks great for Black Friday with mild temperatures early in the morning with lows in the lower 60s and then highs Friday afternoon could be pushing 80.

Most of Saturday looks dry and warm but late in the afternoon and evening another cool front will swing across Acadiana producing scattered showers and storms.

A couple light showers could linger into Sunday morning but the bigger story will be cooler and breezy conditions with temperatures holding in the 50s during the day.

As you head back to work and school after the Thanksgiving holiday you will need the heavy jackets again as lows will be in the mid 30s.

In the Atlantic Tropical Storm Sebastien just keeps going and going with winds at 65 mph.

Sebastien is racing off to the northeast at 28 mph and should gradually weaken as it starts to move over cooler waters in the north Atlantic.