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Hourly Forecast - Waskesiu Lake

2 WEATHER ALERTS
HEAT WARNING

A prolonged heat event continues, with daytime highs between 28 and 33 degrees Celsius. Overnight lows will remain warm, ranging from 14 to 22 degrees Celsius, and will not provide much relief from the daytime heat. Hot conditions will persist through next week for most areas. The combination of heat and very poor air quality in smoke will increase the risk to your health. Thick smoke may cause daytime highs to be a few degrees cooler than forecast. Extreme heat can affect everyone’s health. The health risks are greater for older adults, infants and young children, pregnant people, people with physical and/or mental illnesses, and people with disabilities or mobility issues. Watch for the effects of heat illness: swelling, rash, cramps, fainting, heat exhaustion, heat stroke and the worsening of some health conditions. Heat stroke is a medical emergency! Call 911 or your local emergency number immediately if you or someone you are caring for has a high body temperature and are confused, has stopped sweating or becomes unconscious. While waiting for help, cool the person right away: move them to a cool place, apply cold water to large areas of the skin and fan the person as much as possible. Heat warnings are issued when very high temperature or humidity conditions are expected to pose an elevated risk of heat illnesses, such as heat stroke or heat exhaustion. Please call HealthLine 811 for advice on health risks, symptoms and precautions associated with heat. Please continue to monitor alerts and forecasts issued by Environment Canada. To report severe weather, send an email to SKstorm@ec.gc.ca or tweet reports using #SKStorm. Issued by Environment Canada and the Government of Saskatchewan

In effect for:
  • Prince Albert Nat. Park
AIR QUALITY ADVISORY

Wildfire smoke is causing or expected to cause very poor air quality and reduced visibility. Air quality and visibility due to wildfire smoke can fluctuate over short distances and can vary considerably from hour to hour. The combination of heat and very poor air quality in smoke will increase the risk to your health. During heavy smoke conditions, everyone is at risk regardless of their age or health. The fine particles in wildfire smoke pose the main health risk. People more likely to be impacted by wildfire smoke such as seniors, pregnant women and pregnant people, people who smoke, infants and young children, people who work outdoors, people involved in strenuous outdoor exercise and people with an existing illness or chronic health condition, should avoid strenuous activities outdoors. Listen to your body and if you experience symptoms, reduce or stop outdoor activities. Symptoms can include milder and more common symptoms such as eye, nose and throat irritation, as well as serious but less common symptoms such as chest pains or severe cough. If you think you are having a medical emergency, seek immediate medical assistance. Limit time outdoors. Consider rescheduling or cancelling outdoor sports, activities and events. When indoors, keep windows and doors closed as much as possible. When there is an extreme heat event occurring with poor air quality, prioritize keeping cool. Always seek out and follow health guidance from local authorities. Protect your indoor air from wildfire smoke. Actions can include using a clean, good quality air filter in your ventilation system and/or a certified portable air purifier that can filter fine particles. If you must spend time outdoors, a well-constructed, well-fitting and properly worn respirator type mask (such as a NIOSH-certified N95 or equivalent respirator) can reduce your exposure to the fine particles in the smoke. Even though exposure may be reduced, there can still be risks to health. Check in on others who are in your care or live nearby who may be more likely to be impacted by wildfire smoke. Take care of your mental health. Learn more at canada.ca/wildfire-smoke. Visit airhealth.ca for information on how to reduce your health risk and your personal contribution to pollution levels, as well as for current and forecast AQHI values. Please continue to monitor alerts and forecasts issued by Environment Canada.

In effect for:
  • Prince Albert Nat. Park
Date/Time
(CST)
Temp.
(°C)
Weather ConditionsLikelihood of precip (%) Wind
(km/h)
Humidex
20 July 2024
MetNotes IconMetNotes (1): A message from your forecaster

Valid: 5:30 PM CST Thursday 18 July 2024 - 6:00 PM CST Wednesday 24 July 2024 Did You Know? Temperature is measured in the shade so when it's hot it's even warmer than you think. Keep yourself and others, including pets, out of the full sun, especially on hot days.

21:00 28 Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

30SW 10
33
22:00 26 Smoke

Smoke

0SW 10
31
23:00 24 Smoke

Smoke

0SW 10
29
21 July 2024
00:00 22 Smoke

Smoke

0SW 10
27
01:00 21 Smoke

Smoke

0SW 10
26
02:00 21 Smoke

Smoke

0SW 10
26
03:00 20 Smoke

Smoke

0W 10
26
04:00 19 Smoke

Smoke

0W 10
*
05:00 19 Smoke

Smoke

0W 10
*
06:00 18 Smoke

Smoke

0W 10
*
07:00 20 Smoke

Smoke

0W 10
25
08:00 21 Smoke

Smoke

0W 10
27
09:00 23 Smoke

Smoke

0E 10
29
10:00 24 Smoke

Smoke

0E 10
30
11:00 26 Smoke

Smoke

0E 10
31
12:00 27 Smoke

Smoke

0E 10
32
13:00 27 Smoke

Smoke

0E 10
32
14:00 28 Smoke

Smoke

0E 10
33
15:00 28 Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

30E 10
33
16:00 27 Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

30E 10
31
17:00 27 Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

30E 10
31
18:00 26 Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

30E 10
29
19:00 25 Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

30E 10
29
20:00 23 Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

Chance of showers. Risk of thunderstorms

30E 10
27

* Value not significant

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