As of Thursday morning, a persistent threat for severe weather was confined to the southeast corner of Alabama.
The intensity of the rain and storms that passed through the state late Wednesday has decreased, and no severe warnings or warnings were issued as of Thursday morning.
According to the National Weather Service, there may be a few storms later in the morning or early this afternoon.
The Storm Prediction Center of the United States (NOAA) agrees and has a small risk for severe weather over Alabama's southeast corner. A small risk is Level 1 out of 5 and indicates that isolated severe storms will be possible. (See the map below.)
Forecasters think the lingering front, which is expected to slow down or stall somewhere over South Alabama or the Gulf, might help set off a few storms later this morning or this afternoon.
The weather service said that severe winds are the major reasons for future storms.
For the next day or two, Alabama's rest is expected to be quiet and weather-wise, but there is still a possibility for severe weather to return to the forecast on Saturday.
On Saturday, the storm prediction center has added a minor (Level 1) danger for severe weather in south Alabama. As the stalled frontal boundary moves back northward as a warm front.
Saturday's harsh weather forecast is revealed here:
On Saturday, a Level 1 risk for severe weather has been added to South Alabama.
On Saturday, the weather agency said hail and strong wind gusts would be the main concerns.
Rain and storms will continue until Easter Sunday and Monday. Both days may be stronger, but so far the SPC has not added a severe weather danger for Alabama.
According to the weather service, the frontal boundary may be moved out by early next week and put an end to the unresolved weather. However, some forecast models show it is still stalling out until midweek.