Watching Next Week - 04/22/14

While it's only Tuesday... one day next week already has my attention.  We've gotten by with a pretty quiet severe weather season so far (not to mention a very quiet April, which is traditionally our busiest month for severe weather)  *knock on wood* but it looks like that could change early next week.

Sunday and Monday will signal the change of our quiet weather pattern with a deep trough moving into the central plains.  This will bring a chance of strong to severe thunderstorms to middle Tennessee and southern Kentucky.  It's still way too early to talk details, but it's got my attention.  Stay tuned later this week for more.

 

Get This

Last Update on August 27, 2015 09:35 GMT

POLICE CHIEF DELIVERS OWN BABY

DENVER (AP) -- Police officers have been known to deliver babies in the line of duty. But in this case, a Colorado police chief delivered a baby in the role of both police chief and father. The Denver Post reports Eagle, Colorado police chief Joey Staufer was able to help bring his own daughter into the world -- after dialing 911 for help from a highway off-ramp. A dispatcher on the other end walked the chief through the process. Eventually, emergency responders arrived and took mom and daughter to the hospital. The newborn is doing well.

BIG BEN - TARDY

LONDON (AP) -- Chicago had a hit decades ago with the song "Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is." That's Chicago, the band, not the city. Now it appears London may be asking the same question. That's London, the city. Seems that when Brits cast an eye toward Big Ben for the correct time, the big clock may be leading them wrong. People who keep track of such things report the famous clock at Britain's Parliament building has recently been off. Not by a lot though -- an estimated six seconds. Not enough to blame for a late arrival, but enough for people to take notice.

SNAKES HEADED TO VT. SANCTUARY

NORTH CLARENDON, Vt. (AP) -- Snakes on a sanctuary? It's true -- but it's hardly worthy of a Hollywood movie. Two giant snakes have been rescued by a Vermont man and turned over to game wardens. The slithery creatures are now going to be spending their days at a snake sanctuary in Massachusetts. The snakes are reticulated pythons -- and the largest of the two is between 17 and 18 feet long -- and weighs about 220 pounds. The "runt" of the two is "just" 15 feet long, and tips the scales at "only" 150 pounds. The Vermont snake collector says he got the reptiles from a New York man who decided he couldn't keep them. And since the Vermont men didn't have the permits to keep them, he contacted state game officials.

 
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