Cindy is a tropical rainstorm and will continue to produce areas of heavy rain which could lead to flash flooding. Cindy has already produced rainfall totals of 6-12 inches across areas from the Louisiana coast to the Florida panhandle. As tropical rainstorm Cindy moves northward so will it's rain. Rainfall across the southern Ohio Valley and Tennessee Valley regions and states nearby will see 2-4 inches with localized amounts in excess of 8" overnight through Friday. The heaviest rainfall will then shift to the Appalachians where there could be dangerous flash flooding.
Eventually what is left of Cindy's circulation will become absorbed by a cold front. The interaction between this front and Cindy's moisture will bring heavy rainfall to parts of the Mid Atlantic states Friday night. This front will shift southward into Virginia and the Carolinas and into the southern Tennessee Valley and deep south Saturday and Saturday night bringing some places a second round of heavy rainfall from Cindy's moisture.
We see no support for further tropical development across the Atlantic Basin through the weekend and through at least the middle of next week.
By AccuWeather Senior Meteorologist Michael LeSeney
000 ABNT20 KNHC 230500 TWOAT Tropical Weather Outlook NWS National Hurricane Center Miami FL 200 AM EDT Fri Jun 23 2017 For the North Atlantic...Caribbean Sea and the Gulf of Mexico: The Weather Prediction Center is issuing advisories on Tropical Depression Cindy, located inland over southern Arkansas. Tropical cyclone formation is not expected during the next 5 days. $$ Forecaster Berg