By now, everyone knows the US drought is over, and the National Drought Mitigation Center has posted its latest forecast for rainfall.
But if you were wondering, how much rainfall will fall next week and how much more will we see this year?
Let’s dive in and find out.
We’ll be updating this story every day for the next few days.
In the meantime, we’ve also created a list of the major events that will be happening across the country next week.
The events below are in addition to the main events listed in the National Weather Service’s Forecast page, which we’ll continue to update throughout the week.
We’ll also keep track of how much rain the National Park Service expects to get this week, and how many days of rain the Bureau of Land Management is expecting to get.
This is the forecast for Friday, December 17, 2016.
Weather permitting, this is a forecast of an average rainfall of 0.85 inches per hour for the entire state of Colorado, with a 0.4 inch forecast for the Denver metro area.
This map shows precipitation totals for the past six days, including Monday, December 19.
Click on a dot to expand or downvote the individual map items.
The most recent forecast for rain comes from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s National Climatic Data Center, which has posted the NCDC’s precipitation forecast for Wednesday.
That forecast is an average of 7.7 inches per day, or 4.9 inches in Denver.
The most recent NCDC forecast is 7.2 inches per days average, or 3.5 inches in Phoenix.
This forecast for Tuesday, December 22, 2016, shows that Denver will see 5.1 inches of rain per day.
The forecast for Phoenix is 5.3 inches.
The National Weather Services’ forecast for Thursday, December 25, 2016 shows a low of 3.6 inches per second.
The high for Denver is 5 inches.
The low for Phoenix will be 5.4 inches.
A few days ago, the Bureau also posted its prediction for rainfall for the week of December 23.
That predicted 5.8 inches of rainfall, but the NCDC has updated that forecast to a low 5.6, meaning that Boulder and Denver will be in a wetter, drier area than previously expected.
The weather service also posted this image of the weather system that will cause the most precipitation to fall across the nation, as it moves through the atmosphere.
The NOAA weather service forecast for Monday, January 11, 2017, shows a high of 7 inches per minute, with an average rate of 2.6 to 4.4.
The highest rate of rain will be recorded in the Dallas area, where a high rate of 7 to 8 inches is expected.
A high rate will be a wet and windy day, and will bring heavy rain and heavy snow.
It will also bring snowfall.
A high rate is the result of a combination of high wind speeds, snow accumulations, and a storm system.
It is not a tornado.
This is why the National Hurricane Center (NHC) is predicting heavy rain, but does not expect to see any tornadoes in the area.
A low rate will result from the snow falling slowly and sparingly over a short period of time, and is usually the result from a combination that includes a storm surge, wind gusts, and freezing rain.
This happens when the water freezes and thaws as it accumulates on the ground.
A low rate is generally considered a wet day, but this is not the case in the Rocky Mountains.
This can occur when snow falls at an average pace of one to two inches per mile.
A very wet day will result in a snowfall of more than two inches in some locations, with up to one inch in Denver and as much as four inches in Boulder.
The NCDC predicts that there will be several low- and moderate-to-high rates across the state of Washington.
This means that areas that are prone to rain may see the most heavy rainfall.
In fact, a number of areas have been identified in Washington as being particularly vulnerable to heavy rain.
The Bureau of Meteorology’s National Weather Prediction Center (NWPC) has issued a high-resolution forecast for Seattle, Washington, that shows an average daily temperature of 37 degrees and a high wind chill of -18 degrees.
The city has seen a high number of snow accumulators and snow showers, but also a number atypical snowstorms.
The snow is melting in a slow process that has slowed and is expected to slow down again by the end of the week, with snow accumulation falling at a slow pace.
The Washington Department of Transportation (WSDOT) is also posting its daily snowfall forecasts, showing a range of snowfall totals for each day in December.
The average total is 6.6 feet per hour, with some areas getting up to 8 feet.
These averages are the result, in large part, of