We’ve talked before here on the blog about “supermoons”. But, here’s a refresher: When we have a “supermoon”, the moon appears larger than is typical because the moon is nearing it’s perigee (or it’s closest point to Earth during its orbit). This time around, when our next supermoon occurs on Sunday, September 27, a lunar eclipse will be occurring at the same time, creating a much rarer event and a moon that appears with a reddish tint. NASA explains more in this quick video:
Since the President is making an extensive trip to Alaska on a study of the climate and how it is changing I thought it … More »
However, we’re not expected to break any high temperature records.
How much do you know about our solar system or the planet you live on?
Our summer has not given us many hot, steamy days. However, as September rolls in, we’re looking at what could be our hottest stretch of weather of 2015.
This summer was also the wettest season ever.
After a week of below average temperatures, warm air is making a return to the area.
Showers moved through the area on Saturday, dropping as much as 0.4″ of rain in some places.
Many of you have probably seen information about what was Hurricane Erika. It is no longer a hurricane, but simply a Tropical Storm (as of 5:41 PM Saturday).
Few showers but not a total washout.
As the “Taste of the Arts” events come to a close on Saturday night, there’ll be a family movie to enjoy outside on the Arts United Plaza.
The wrath of Katrina is remembered 10 years later.