Three days, three monsoon storms in Arizona.
The Lyons Roofing News Chopper was in the air as another wall of dust rolled in from the southeast late Tuesday afternoon, spawning a dust storm warning for areas south of Phoenix.
Arizona's Family meteorologists said it does not look like there are thunderstorms on the heels of this dust storm.
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3TV Chief Meteorologist said the worst of this storm will likely stay mostly to the south of Phoenix although the fringes could sweep through the southern portions of the Valley. The swath of dust enveloped Maricopa and then Firebird Lake, but the leading edge seemed to be dissipating as the system drifted north.
Visibility was down to about a quarter mile along some areas of Interstate 10 and Interstate 8.
"Two days in a row where we've had very impressive dust storms," Norman said just after 4:30 p.m.
A cell with some heavy rain -- rates up to an inch per hour -- fired up in the Sun Lakes area at about 4:20 p.m. Other pockets of rain like that are possible in the Phoenix metro area.
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"We don't have a huge line of storms that's gonna roll through the entire Valley" like what happened Monday evening, Norman explained.
That said, there is a chance for thunderstorms, most likely relatively short-lived ones, to crop pretty much everywhere throughout Tuesday evening and into the night.
"These are gonna be more of the pop-up type storms that we see in the monsoon," Norman said.
Those storm chances actually increase Wednesday morning.
The winds driving this system are not as high as they were with the storm that ripped across the state Monday evening. That system brought not only high winds, including gusts up to 80 mph in some areas, but heavy rain and hail, as well, leaving a swath of destruction in its wake.
One man described it as the worst storm he'd seen in 15 years.
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The first big monsoon storm of the season hit Sunday and did not have a huge effect on the Phoenix area. It did, however, pummel the Buckeye area, causing all kinds of damage and knocking out power to tens of thousands.
Some of the dust made it into the Valley with parts of Chandler seeing the most of it, but nothing compared to what Casa Grande experienced. The sky looked a little dusty in downtown Phoenix but the storm had mostly died down by the time it made it there.
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