Synopsis for Lake Superior
.SYNOPSIS...A 30.5 inch high centered over northern Manitoba will
extend a 30.1 inch ridge into the Upper Great Lakes today. Early 
this week, a 29.4 inch low will weaken as it moves across the mid 
Mississippi Valley, with the aforementioned high traversing slowly
east through Ontario. Lake Superior will be sandwiched between 
these two systems today and Tuesday, and the high will extend a 
30.4 inch ridge southward over our area on Wednesday through 
Friday morning before finally pushing eastward.

Synopsis for Lake Michigan
.SYNOPSIS...Low pressure of 29.4 inches will move from the 
central Plains this morning to the Tennessee Valley this evening 
and onward to the Mid Atlantic by Tuesday. Meanwhile, high 
pressure of 30.4 inches will remain anchored across Ontario. 
Eventually ridging averaging 30.3 inches from this high pressure 
will build into the western Great Lakes during Wednesday and 
persist through Friday.

Synopsis for Lake Huron
.SYNOPSIS...High pressure averaging 30.00 inches will expand from 
northern Ontario over the central Great Lakes today. This system 
will maintain dry weather through the week but contribute to 
moderate northeast wind as low pressure, 29.50 inches, moves 
slowly through the Ohio valley today through Wednesday. Winds will 
start to relax during late week as the Ohio Valley low exits 
eastward and a stronger high pressure system averaging 30.40 inches 
settles across the region.

Synopsis for Lake Erie
Low pressure 29.50 inches across the southern Plains this morning 
will move east across the Tennessee Valley and continue off of the
Mid Atlantic Coast Tuesday. Low pressure 29.70 inches will develop
across the upper Ohio valley Tuesday, moving east and phasing with
the coastal low Tuesday night. Meanwhile high pressure 30.40 
inches will hold across Ontario Wednesday into Thursday, remaining
in control over the Great Lakes through the end of the week.

Synopsis for Lake Ontario
A 30.4 inch high will build into northwest Ontario today, with a 
ridge extending down into the Great Lakes through the end of the