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Update: 1 Death Reported in Indiana from COVID-19 Monday, March 16th. New CDC Meeting Recommendations State,CDC, WHO COVID-19 Reports (Links to Most Current Information) & National Weather Service Outlook Live Forecast Feeds with Live Radar for Chicago, Michiana, Milwaukee, and Indianapolis. Brought to by Lerner and Rowe

World Health Organization (WHO) Director-General in his regular media briefing on March 11, 2020 stated that WHO has been assessing this outbreak around the clock and we are deeply concerned both by the alarming levels of spread and severity, and by the alarming levels of inaction. WHO therefore have made the assessment that COVID-19 can be characterized as a pandemic.

CDC recommends that for the next 8 weeks, organizers cancel or postpone in-person events that consist of 50 people or more throughout the U.S. More Information on Mass Gatherings

Closing Information

CDC recommends that for the next 8 weeks, organizers cancel or postpone in-person events that consist of 50 people or more throughout the U.S. More Information on Mass Gatherings

Please check with your individual organizations or schools with regard to their status. This situation has become too fluid for any media outlet to track. Some that are attempting to report have inaccurate information. Below is the information on schools in Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and Wisconsin.

All Illinois Schools Will Be Closed at the direction of the Governor

All Indiana Schools (Only state in the quad state area not to close all schools) will eventually be closed. However, some have opted to close on different dates. Please check the website or other social media for your individual school system.

All Michigan K-12 schools to close for 3 weeks due to coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak

Gov. Tony Evers has directed the Wisconsin Department of Health Services to mandate a statewide closure of all K-12 schools.

Reports on COVID-19

World Health Organization (WHO) Information on COVID-19

CDC Information on COVID-19

State Reports



Indiana Guidance Statement

(March 13, 2020) Gov. Holcomb Announces Additional Actions to Help Public Respond to COVID-19

(March 16, 2020) Governor Announces More Steps to Slow the Spread of COVID-19 





An active and unsettled weather pattern is expected this week. A period of rain, possibly mixed with some snow, is expected later this morning with the highest chances near and south of I-80 with lesser chances farther to the north. More widespread rain, some of which could be locally heavy, is forecast on Wednesday and then again Thursday and Thursday night. Some embedded thunderstorms will also be possible with the activity on Thursday. Lakeshore flooding may become a threat on Friday into Saturday.

Chicago Live Radar


An active weather pattern will bring multiple chances for rain this week. Moderate to heavy rain is possible late in the week as well at high temperatures in the 60s.

Michiana Live Radar


There will be a small chance for rain this evening, followed by sunny skies Tuesday for St. Patrick’s Day. Conditions will then become more unsettled Wednesday through Friday as multiple storm systems bring chances for rain and mixed precipitation to southern WI. There is a slight chance for thunderstorms on Thursday.

Milwaukee Live Radar


Chances for rain will move in this afternoon through tonight. Starting Tuesday, warm southerly flow will allow for temperatures to increase throughout the week, with highs reaching the upper 60s by Thursday. Rain is likely Wednesday through Thursday, with thunderstorms possible on Thursday. #inwx

Indianapolis Radar

National Weather Outlook

National Radar Mosaic

12 Hour Precipitation

National Discussion and Travel Weather

By Ziegenfelder of the NWS

  • Heavy snow will produce multiple feet of snow for the Sierra Nevada
  • There is a slight risk of excessive rainfall over parts of Southern California

An upper-level low will slowly move southward along the West Coast through Tuesday into Wednesday morning, pushing a slow-moving cold front ahead of it through California as a stalled front remains across the Intermountain West. The upper-level low will aid in streaming a plume of moisture into Southern/Central California through Tuesday afternoon. These features are expected to lead to persistent precipitation for the Great Basin into California. Heavy snow will develop over higher elevations of the Sierra Nevada, producing snow measured in multiple feet. In lower elevations of coastal California, rain will continue through Tuesday morning. Rainfall amounts could be over 2 inches, which may cause scattered flooding and flash flooding in some locations. Urban areas and burn scars could particularly have these problems. A secondary surge of moisture will move into parts of Central California as rain returns to the Coastal Northern/Central California by Tuesday evening.

A front will meander across the Southern Plains through the Lower Mississippi Valley and Southeast through Tuesday evening. Moisture from the Western Gulf of Mexico will stream northward over the Southern Plains into the Lower Mississippi Valley overrunning the front producing scattered showers and thunderstorms across those regions and northward. Rain amounts could reach over an inch across portions of Texas, Eastern Oklahoma, and Arkansas through Monday night, so there is some potential for isolated flash flooding. The Big Bend area of Texas can expect the possibility of severe thunderstorms Monday. Lighter rain is possible for the Tennessee Valley, Lower Ohio Valley, and the Southeast on Monday into Tuesday. Overnight Tuesday, showers and thunderstorm will expand northward into parts of the Central Plains and Middle Mississippi Valley. While rain and snow will develop over parts of the Upper Mississippi Valley into parts of the Upper Great Lakes overnight Tuesday into Sunday.

The snow will also move eastward across the Upper Great Lakes on Monday. Overnight Monday into Tuesday, snow and rain will move into New England exiting the area overnight Tuesday.

The Northern High Plains will remain below normal temperature-wise the next couple of days, though not quite as frigid as recently. The West Coast should also have high temperatures 10 to 20 degrees below average with the influence from the upper low. Today, the Central/Southern Plains will be cooler than normal, but should moderate on Monday. Meanwhile south of the front, the Gulf Coast states can expect warm temperatures, generally 10 to 15 degrees above average.

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