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New NOAA report says we'll surely see a strong El Niño

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A rainbow forms behind giant windmills near rain-soaked Interstate 10 as an El Nino-influenced storm passes over the state on December 17, 2002 near Palm Springs, California.
David McNew/Getty Images
A rainbow forms behind giant windmills near rain-soaked Interstate 10 as an El Nino-influenced storm passes over the state on December 17, 2002 near Palm Springs, California.

With temperatures in Southern California pushing up to the century mark it's hard to imagine all those rainy days that are supposed to be just around the corner.

With temperatures in Southern California pushing up to the century mark as we head into the weekend, it's hard to imagine all those rainy days that are supposed to be just around the corner.

According to a new report from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Association, there's a 95 percent chance that El Niño will continue through Spring 2016, triggering a series of rainstorms that could inundate Southern California.

But when is it going to kick into high gear?

Mark Jackson is the meteorologist in charge of the National Weather Service in Oxnard, California and he joins the show to talk about the wet winter that we could be having. 

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