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The IMD has predicted a fresh spell of rainfall and thunderstorm over Northwest, East and Northeast India till April 1.

Up till April 1, the IMD has forecast a new period of rain and thunderstorms for Northwest, East, and Northeast India. On March 29, 2023, rain and thunderstorms pounded Delhi-NCR. Which the Met authorities attributed to the western disturbance impacting northwest India. The nation’s capital was battered by winds with gusts as high as 40 kph.

There is enough moisture available in northwest India 

“Because to the western disturbance, there is enough moisture present in northwest India, and temperatures have been increasing recently as well. Thus, the environment is favourable for such activity, “The regional forecasting centre director at the IMD, Kuldeep Srivastava, was quoted by the news agency PTI as saying.

The India Meteorological Department (IMD) had earlier in the day forecast that Northwest, East, and Northeast India. They would experience new rainfall and thunderstorms from March 30 to April 1.

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See how many states will experience rainfall 

Himachal Pradesh, Uttarakhand, Punjab, Haryana, Uttar Pradesh, East Rajasthan, Odisha, Chhattisgarh, Bihar, Jharkhand, West Bengal, and Sikkim will experience rainfall on March 31. Himachal Pradesh, Uttarakhand, Punjab, Haryana, Uttar Pradesh, and Uttarakhand on April 1, according to an IMD forecast.

No heat wave is anticipated over the country during the following five days, it continued.

This week, various locations in the area, including the national capital. Experienced rain and hail as a result of consecutive western disturbances over northwest India.

With rain, Wednesday’s maximum temperature of 33.6 degrees Celsius is expected to drop to about 28 degrees Celsius on Friday.

Northwest India has received rain this month as a result of numerous western disturbances. The Safdarjung weather station, which serves as a landmark for the city, reported 28.3 mm of rainfall through Wednesday, which is more than the average of 16.2 mm through March 29 by 75%. This month, the meteorological observatory in Palam recorded an excess of 68.1 mm, or a whopping 376%. This contrasts with the completely dry February that Delhi experienced.


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