March was an over-achieving month – both in precipitation and in temperature. We saw an extra inch of rain than is considered average, but only about half the days during the month saw rain. Temperature came in about one degree above average for the month. There were a few extra warm days than cold days this month, and the month ended on an extended warm stretch.
It’s hard to believe, but the TinCaps home-opener is now just a week away!
The TinCaps Home Opener is just one week away and that means it’s time for the team’s annual Open House at Parkview Field.
Temperature swings and stormy periods likely over the next few months.
Much warmer conditions coming for the weekend weather pattern.
UPDATE: Our severe storm threat has now ended.
There’s a risk of strong to severe storms across the area tonight.
Space X is set to launch its Falcon 9 rocket on Thursday, March 30. Click for the link to watch LIVE.
Another day of heavy rainfall is expected.
Our current forecast, as of Tuesday night, calls for dry conditions through the day. Rain’s not set to arrive until Thursday morning. However, the timing and evolution of this system is still a little up in the air. As I type this, some models are beginning to hint that it is within the realm of possibility that a stray shower or two could show up by late afternoon, in a few spots, as this next system moves closer.
More rain and cooling temperatures on the way.
Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti has pledged to reduce the average temperature in the city by 3 degrees over the next 20 years.
Rainfall and cooler temperatures on the way this week.
We’ve had extended stretches both above average and below average.
Mother Nature has finally come around to the fact that it’s spring!
Thanks to added sunshine our high temperature got an extra boost on Friday!
Temperatures are expected to be above average through the start of April.
Temps will be more than 20° average by late in the day Friday, yet we’ll still be a far cry from the record.
Today, our friends at NASA sent the latest stats on how winter affected sea ice at the North Pole and how the corresponding summer in the southern hemisphere impacted ice at the other end of the planet.
A bright star will light up the southern sky.