There are no active watches, warnings or advisories for Chester County (Pennsylvania)
as of: Tuesday, February 25, 2020 at  04:38:12 EST/EDST


Weather is by far one of the most common situations where emergency planning and preparedness are required.  Different regions of the country, and even our individual local municipalities can be impacted in totally different ways as a result of a weather event.

On this site, we cannot possibly cover every single weather situation. We have instead, tried to provide information or links to information sources that can be of value before, during, and after a weather event.

Keep Safety First whenever there is snow...

Traveling: If you must travel, have plenty of gas in your car, a shovel, extra blankets, water, spare clothing, and anything else special you may need for yourself or your children (medications, diapers, formula, etc) in case you get stranded.

Snow Plows: Snow plows and other snow removal equipment require plenty of room to do their job. Leave a greater following distance between your vehicle and a plow truck -- at least 10 car lengths. Do NOT pass a snow plow. If you need to pass, you are driving too fast for current conditions.

Shoveling Snow: Shoveling snow is more stressful on your heart. Take smaller amounts of snow with your shovel and take frequent breaks. Know the warning signs of a heart attack, and STOP if you experience any of them and call 9-1-1.  If you know someone who may be unable to clear their walk or driveway, please offer to help them if you can. Get a group together to do the work -- it's faster and easier with many hands!

Listen to 1670 AM for latest updates and information for the Avon Grove Area.

Wireless Weather Alert Information


Situational awareness is a term that describes your knowledge about what is currently happening or expected to happen. The hyperlinks provided below are a means for increasing your situational awareness about a number of different types of events.

There is no substitute for your own eyes and ears, but you also cannot be everywhere at the same time. You should always utilize whatever information is readily available: radio and TV broadcasts, real-time information feeds from trusted sources, or other reference material. The idea is to improve your understanding about what is happening and where it is happening.


Being prepared for different weather situations is often just using good common sense. If you understand the types of hazards that may happen during specific weather (or even non-weather) events, you can prepare to protect yourself and your family and minimize the risk to life, health, and property.