Verifying the June 26th run to start with, highlighting July 3rd to the 10th.
The new update takes things farther into August.
The next run will be the evening of Monday July 17th.
Severe weather including a confirmed tornado affected AB yesterday; this is EC’s summary:
Weather summary for Alberta updated by Environment Canada at 7:58 p.m. MDT Friday 14 July 2017. Discussion. Tornadoes in Alberta near Breton and Athabasca on July 13, 2017 both confirmed On July 13, a low pressure system moved through central Alberta triggering widespread thunderstorms, many of which became severe. A particularly dangerous thunderstorm formed 30 km south of Edson and travelled east for several hours towards Leduc. This thunderstorm produced up to baseball size hail in Drayton Valley, and then at approximately 5:30 pm MDT Environment and Climate Change Canada meteorologists received reports of a tornado 5 km northwest of Breton. A storm damage survey team was dispatched to the area earlier today. The following is their preliminary assessment. Updated storm assessment: Time: 5:30 pm MDT Location: approximately 10 km northwest of Breton Damage: Multiple snapped trees, roof damage, shed moved, quonset damaged Preliminary Rating: EF1 Estimated Wind Speed: 135-175 km/h A report of a second tornado was received this morning from another severe thunderstorm that formed near Athabasca at 4:30 pm MDT Thursday evening. The tornado was spotted over an open field at 5:56 pm MDT July 13, and has been confirmed to have touched down. The Prairie and Arctic Storm Prediction Centre has so far received no reports of damage; therefore, this tornado has been given a preliminary rating of EF0. PASPC meteorologists are actively seeking pictures of both tornadoes or damage they may have caused. Should you have any information regarding these events, or to report severe weather at any time, please call 1-800-239-0484, send an email to ec.storm.ec(at)canada.ca, or tweet to (hash)abstorm. Note that these storm assessments are considered preliminary and may be changed if more information becomes available. There were many other reports of severe weather associated with thunderstorms across the province as follows. Summary of hail reports (sizes are estimated): St. Paul: Baseball size (later measured at ~7 centimetres)* 20 km west of Robb: Golf ball size 100 km northwest of Drayton Valley: Golf ball size Drayton Valley: Golf ball to baseball size 15 km southeast of Thorsby: Golf ball size Southwest of Calmar: Ping Pong size Warburg: Walnut size Athabasca: Toonie size 30 km south of Fox Creek: Loonie size Elk Point: Nickel size Summary of wind gusts and/or damage reported: Pleasant View: Peak wind of 115 km/h at 7:10 pm MDT Kinikinik: Peak wind of 101 km/h at 7:28 pm MDT Two Hills: Wind gusts to 89 km/h St. Paul: Peak wind of 93 km/h at 9:00 pm MDT, trees blown down Edmonton: Tree limbs broken, shingles blown off Waskatenau: Multiple trees blown down Gibbons: Trees blown down Lac la Biche: Trees blown down, peak wind of 65 km/h around 8 pm MDT Local flooding was also reported in Slave Lake. *The verified record heaviest hailstone in Alberta was measured in a laboratory at 10.4 centimetres, weighing 264 grams. It fell from the July 31, 1987 thunderstorm that produced the Edmonton tornado. Please note that this summary may contain preliminary or unofficial information and does not constitute a complete or final report. End/PASPC