This map will show current Severe Weather Alerts for the state selected. Maps will not appear for areas which do not currently have any active Severe Weather Alerts. For a comprehensive forecast for your area, please visit the National Weather Service website at

Ohio Severe Weather Alerts

Flood Warning OhioState Weather Alerts

Flood Warning
...the National Weather Service In Northern Indiana Has Issued A Flood Warning For The Following Rivers... Wabash River Near Linn Grove Affecting Adams And Wells Counties Tiffin River At Stryker Affecting Defiance...fulton And Williams Counties .recent Rains And Expected Heavy Rain Tonight And Saturday Will Cause Some Rivers To Rise Above Flood Stage. ...Read More.
Effective: March 30, 2020 at 5:00amExpires: March 28, 2020 at 6:48amTarget Area: Defiance; Fulton; Williams

Flood Warning
...the Flood Warning Continues For The Following Rivers In Ohio... Muskingum River At Coshocton Affecting Coshocton County. .the Combination Of Higher Than Normal Flows On The Muskingum River And The Forecast Rainfall Will Keep The Muskingum River Near Coshocton At Flood Stage Through Early Saturday. For The Muskingum River...including Coshocton, Zanesville...minor ...Read More.
Effective: March 26, 2020 at 9:11pmExpires: March 28, 2020 at 5:00pmTarget Area: Coshocton


Severe Weather Alerts in OhioOhio Frequent Weather Alerts:
Snowstorms, ice storms, floods, tornadoes, severe thunderstorms

Ohio – the bridge between the Mid-Atlantic and the rest of the northern states. It’s also where you stop seeing mountains and start seeing hills and flatlands as you move further west – which explains why the climate can get so varied depending on where you are in the state. 

Snow and Ice 

The northern half of the state is frequently visited by snow storms and ice storms, which can take out power and cause inconveniences for people throughout the state. Near Lake Erie, snowstorms can drop up to a foot of snow at a time. But, the further south and west you get, you’ll see fewer snowstorms and more ice.

Severe Thunderstorms and Tornadoes

Due to the humidity, severe thunderstorms are common, and upwards of 30 tornadoes are seen throughout the state in an average year. The deadliest tornado in the state happened in 1924, where 85 people died and the twister caused over $1 billion in damage (adjusted for 1997 inflation). Severe thunderstorms can bring immense amounts of rain, as well, which can cause issues with flooding.


Severe thunderstorms and runoff from melting snow can cause some major issues for the parts of the state near the Ohio River, the Great Miami River, the Scioto River, and their tributaries. Since the mid 1990s, severe rain events have caused floods with multi-million dollar damage bills.


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