Muskogee Oklahoma Weather

A series of isolated severe thunderstorms is developing in central Oklahoma east of the dry line, with the potential for a few severe storms in central and eastern parts of Oklahoma.

As the rain moves through in the morning, warm air moves into eastern Oklahoma this afternoon, and a number of tornadoes are developing in the area. At midnight, these storms freeze and become part of a slow-moving thunderstorm line that is located in much of the same area in northeast Oklahoma during the night. As the storms move eastward toward eastern Oklahoma in the evening hours, they could produce damaging wind gusts in some areas, as well as the potential for some severe storms in central and eastern parts of Oklahoma. In the late evening and early morning hours of Saturday, a line will bend east of the dry line, with the possibility of some severe thunderstorm activity.

As a cold front moves into eastern Oklahoma just hours before sunrise, another round of storms is developing. These storms are moving northeast of Oklahoma and causing additional storms late in the evening, gradually spreading eastward toward the Arkansas state line. The storms will move eastward toward northeastern Oklahoma in the early hours of Saturday, causing additional severe weather there.

A second, more severe storm has formed west of Oklahoma City and is moving east over Pittsburg, Haskell and Le Flore County. This storm has slowed its movement through Muskogee County, but is still moving eastward, producing several destructive tornadoes along the way. A regeneration on the storm's southwest flank is causing torrential rain that dumped nearly three inches of rain. The third group of severe thunderstorms is developing in Creek County and will weaken and move east, reaching Arkansas late Saturday morning and early Sunday morning.

This classification means that the most frequent rainfall this year, according to the National Weather Service. Muskogee County had the most rain in 31 days, with May 15 the centerpiece, with 3.5 inches of rain in the last three days.

If you are looking for a very warm time to visit Muskogee, the hottest months are July, August and then June. The warmest time of the year is generally in early August, when highs regularly reach or above 96.8 degrees Celsius and temperatures rarely drop below 72.7 degrees at night. If you are looking for dry weather, January, December and February are the driest months of the year, with temperatures in the low 80s and low 90s for most of these months.

There is a good chance of rain in early to mid-June, with showers in late June and early July. The sky is mostly cloudy, with high temperatures in the low 80s and low 90s at night and low humidity of 10 to 15 percent. The probability of rain in the first days of May is very low, but for the beginning - to mid-June and for rain in mid - late July and late August.

The summer is hot and humid in Muskogee, the winter is very cold and the weather is partly cloudy all year round. With humidity, temperatures feel good this year, with a good chance of precipitation around half way through the year. The probability of visiting Mus Kogee for general outdoor activities is based on the score.

After all, there were dozens of individual storms on May 3 and 4, but two stand out in eastern Oklahoma. The F3 tornado described here was one of two tornadoes that touched down in the Checotah area on the evening of June 1, and the other produced a 27-mile F2 tornado that started in Okfuskee County and ended near Okmulgee County. When that tornado injured four people in Oklahoma City, two in Muskogee and one in Tulsa, it was done.

In Okmulgee County, the tornado caused only one F0 tornado, toppling or uprooting numerous trees. The worst damage from the tornado was found in the Sequoyah State Park area, north of Checotah, about 30 miles south of Muskogee. It moved through the park, crossed Highway 51 and lifted before driving through much of it. Between 400 and 500 trees were lost in the tornado, according to the Oklahoma Department of Natural Resources (ODNR).

In Okmulgee County, damage to Sequoyah State Park totaled about $1.5 million, according to the Oklahoma Department of Natural Resources.

In Okmulgee County, damage to Sequoyah State Park totaled about $1.5 million, according to the Oklahoma Department of Natural Resources.

The wind experienced at a particular location is the average wind speed and direction for the same period over a large area. The intermittent wind speeds and directions vary more than the hourly average.

The percentage of time spent in the sky with clouds is classified as a percentage of the time spent in the sky. The precipitation value, which is based on three hours of precipitation concentrated on the given hour, is 10% precipitation and falls linearly. A cloud cover is a 10 for a completely clear sky and falls linearly.

More About Muskogee

More About Muskogee