Author Archives: scottdimmich

A Meteorologist’s Guide To Get More And The Best Quality Weather Station Data

Data matters in meteorology. Some of the most underrated data in the country, in my opinion comes from personal weather stations, groups of weather stations called mesonets, and airport weather stations. While satellite, radar, and model data can highlight and … Continue reading

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10 (Relatively) Easy Steps I Recommend For Being A Better Meteorologist And Communicator

As I transition away from a chapter of my life centered on meteorology, I’ve realized I’ve learned a lot about what methods work in weather and which ones don’t. There are no hard-and-fast rules for success in meteorology or weather … Continue reading

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Scott Dimmich, MBA

I try to be a modest person, but today I want to share with you something for which I am tremendously proud and required months of hard work. For the last 2 years, I’ve been very quiet about my accomplishment, … Continue reading

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When A Tornado Debris Signature (Apparently) Isn’t A Tornado

  This is a mind bender. Imagine you’re nearly certain something is happening and is a threat to someone’s life…then after an additional investigation, nothing happened. There was a rotating thunderstorm in northern Brown County Sunday night around 1am. It … Continue reading

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Let’s Talk About The Severe Weather Threat Late In The Weekend

It’s November in the Tri-State, which means we are entering a secondary severe weather season. 11 tornadoes have been confirmed in the Tri-State during November since 1950. On average, 7 Severe Thunderstorm Warnings and 2 Tornado Warnings are issued in … Continue reading

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Why NWS Wilmington’s Radar Being Down For 2 Weeks Is A Big Deal

Bad news. The radar operated by the National Weather Service in Wilmington – used as a primary weather radar for the protection of life and property in northern Kentucky, southeastern Indiana, and the majority of Ohio – is going to … Continue reading

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Severe Storm, Flooding Threat Thursday

Thanks largely to warm, steamy air, there will be an elevated risk for flooding and flash flooding in the Tri-State Thursday and Thursday night. First, most of the Tri-State is in a Flash Flood Watch from 4am Thursday through 4am … Continue reading

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