For the first time since early in the morning on February 11, no thunderstorms are predicted anywhere in the United States tomorrow.

As we cover the weather both quiet and active—even though the former is killing us over here—here's your lack-of-weather update. The calm conditions are thanks to a couple of areas of high pressure that built in across most of the country behind that strong cold front that swept through earlier this week. Here's a look at the mean sea level pressure map tomorrow afternoon, showing the quiet weather across most of the country:

The only active weather in the United States will be some rain in the Pacific Northwest associated with a low moving into southeastern Alaska. Very heavy rainfall is expected in the region, with 11+ inches falling near the highest peaks in coastal British Columbia. More than 5 inches of rain is possible along the northwest Washington coast.

Elsewhere, heavy rain will be limited to the Texas/Mexico border near Brownsville and southern Florida. The bullseye of heavy rain in New England is from today's ongoing heavy rain.

Meanwhile in the Atlantic, Hurricane Gonzalo is once again a category four hurricane with 145 MPH winds as of the latest advisory. The NHC will release a new advisory at 5:00 PM, but if the last forecast holds up, the hurricane will make a direct landfall on Bermuda as a strong category three. This storm could be devastating for the small island and its 60,000+ inhabitants.

The Vane will have more coverage of Gonzalo at its next advisory in about an hour, as well as through the day tomorrow as it approaches Bermuda.

[Images: SPC, WeatherBELL]

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