El Niño is forecast to stick around through January-March 2024, and forecasters say there is about a 71 percent chance it peaks as a strong one.
Conditions will take a sharp turn south beginning Saturday.
Some clouds are advancing from the southwest, bringing a 40 percent chance of rain, mainly after 3 a.m.
Beware the Aedes Aegypti, an aggressive breed of mosquito that likes humans as its host and backyards as its breeding ground, that’s been spreading across the Las Vegas Valley.
A trough of colder air that moved from the Pacific Northwest into Las Vegas will develop into windy conditions.
Death Valley and other parks are getting over $4.5 million of funds from the U.S. Department of Transportation to repair damage from Tropical Storm Hilary.
The National Weather Service says parts of Clark County received up to 2 inches of rain Thursday.
“We’re seeing the fingerprints of climate change all over our nation,” NOAA applied climatologist Adam Smith said Monday. “I would not expect things to slow down anytime soon.”
The storm risk runs Monday through Wednesday, and could bring dangerous lightning, isolated flash flooding and strong outflow winds.
Two weeks ago, a storm ravaged the popular winter recreation area, bringing eight inches of rain and three feet of flood waters. Now the cleanup process is underway.
Restoration services and insurance companies are dealing with the impact of severe storms in the valley.
The water and destruction from the Labor Day weekend storm came swiftly at a home on the base of Frenchman Mountain.
Clark County said Sunday afternoon that the public works department was working to clean up damage and debris that will take several days.
Roads were flooded across the Las Vegas Valley after heavy monsoon rain drenched the area, from Mount Charleston to Henderson.