The Low-Pressure Area which was over the Northwest Bay of Bengal and its adjoining region has now moved northwest and is lying over Odisha. In the next 24 hours, this system is likely to move further towards Chhattisgarh and East Madhya Pradesh.
Subsequently, the system will impact the central parts of Madhya Pradesh and its adjoining areas. This system is very likely to merge with the Axis of Monsoon Trough.
Next in the queue is a powerful system which again will follow the same track and give widespread rains of good intensity. This system is actually the remnant of the Storm Podul which at present is in the Pacific Ocean and will emerge in the North Bay of Bengal as a Low-Pressure Area around September 1.
This system is very likely to impact large areas of Odisha, Chhattisgarh, and Madhya Pradesh. The regions in the periphery of this system will also see good rains.
The earlier system on merging with the Monsoon Trough will weaken and it may lose its strength. However, the remnants of this system will keep affecting some areas in its vicinity. Possibly this system could be seen as a Cyclonic Circulation along the Monsoon Trough which would affect the parts of Northwest Madhya Pradesh, North Rajasthan and neighbouring regions on either side of the system for the next two days.
Subsequently, the system brewing in the Bay of Bengal will give widespread and intense rainfall activities. After its formation and on moving inland, the system will have a lifespan of about five days.
This system is very likely to give typical Monsoon rains in Delhi and NCR around September 6 and 7. Also, this system would be following the same track and would go up to North Madhya Pradesh, North Rajasthan.
The time is coming closer for the withdrawal of Southwest Monsoon from the Northwestern plains of the country. Once the withdrawal date comes closer then the Axis of Monsoon Trough also becomes feeble in nature. After September 15, any system affecting the Northwestern plains of the country including Delhi will hardly be a sight. Thus, we can say that this will possibly be the last weather system to affect the plains of the country before the withdrawal of Southwest Monsoon.
Image Credits – Firstpost
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