Explore PG&E's weather map



Whether it's a big winter storm on the horizon or an extended spell of hot and dry weather, PG&E continuously monitors the weather to make sure we're ready to respond to whatever hits our service area. A team of meteorologists analyzes information around the clock to make sure we have the right data to plan ahead and help our customers prepare.


This interactive weather map was created by collecting information from weather stations or cameras throughout PG&E's service territory. The weather stations can vary in the type of information collected (for example, one may report wind only, while another may report humidity, temperature, wind speed and more). Also, each weather station includes its own information timestamp.


We've made this map available to our customers so that you can have the latest information that may affect your plans to help you prepare. Learn how to use the interactive features to display the data you want to see by clicking on the information bar below the map.

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The information displayed on and available through this webpage is intended only to provide customers with a general estimate regarding potential locations that may be impacted by a PSPS event should one become necessary. Conditions affecting a possible PSPS event can change quickly and the actual impact of a future PSPS event is uncertain.

Learn the role weather plays in a power shutoff


If weather forecasts indicate gusty winds and dry conditions, combined with a heightened fire risk, it may be necessary for us to turn off the electricity serving that area. This is called a Public Safety Power Shutoff (PSPS).


Learn more about a PSPS

The information in this map is intended only to provide customers with a general estimate regarding potential locations that may be impacted by a PSPS event should one become necessary. Conditions affecting a possible PSPS event can change quickly and the actual impact of a future PSPS event is uncertain.

 

Find your PG&E Geographic Zone and 7-day key below.

Saturday, March 28, 2020 

NOTE: This forecast is based on weather conditions and fuel moisture content only and does not include other criteria used to determine whether a PSPS may be necessary.

No Public Safety Power Shutoff (PSPS) events for the next week or longer. A weather system is pushing into the territory today, bringing rain, breezy winds, mountain snow to most locations. A few isolated thunderstorms are also possible. This system will bring similar impacts to the territory tomorrow before departing on Sunday night. Another system will bring some rain to the northern Humboldt coast on Monday, while the rest of the territory should be dry. High pressure is then expected to build overhead for the remainder of the week into next weekend, resulting in fair, dry and warmer weather. The recent precipitation will make a dent in the precipitation deficits for the year, but much more precipitation will be needed moving forward to reach the long-term average or normal level in most areas. PG&E meteorology will continue to track the weather, fuels and long-range forecasts/outlooks closely.

Please note: This forecast is published daily by an operational meteorologist from PG&E’s Meteorology and Analytics team. This forecast has been customized for PG&E utility operations and should not be used for any other purpose or by any other entity. This forecast only provides a broad overview for a potential Public Safety Power Shutoff (PSPS) event in the next 7 days as determined from an analysis of forecasted weather, the potential for wind-related damage, and fuel moisture content in dead and live vegetation. It is not a fire danger forecast. The forecast is broken down by broad PG&E Geographic Zones numbered 1 - 9; however, PSPS decisions are made at more granular levels; thus, only a portion of a zone may experience a PSPS event. While a PSPS event may not be expected for an area, due to the interconnectivity of the grid any location within PG&E territory may be subject to PSPS event.

SAFETY TIP: Help us reach you when it’s important. Make sure we have your correct email address and phone number so we can reach out to you in advance of a public safety power outage, when and where possible.


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