In the Washington, D.C., metro area, nearly two feet of snow was measured on the ground Saturday morning.
One in seven Americans will get at least half a foot of snow outside their homes when this weekend’s big storm has finished delivering blizzards, gale-force winds, whiteout conditions and flooding.
Washington, D.C. braces for one of its biggest snowstorms in history.
The National Weather Service has indicated more than a foot of snow could fall in portions of the eastern U.S. this weekend, making travel limited or impossible in some areas.
On Wednesday, the weather service issued blizzard and winter storm watches for parts of Maryland, Washington, Virginia and West Virginia. The watches start as early as Thursday and stretch into Saturday.
Over the past few days, we have experienced the coldest temperatures so far this winter. That cold not only takes a toll on us, but also on our vehicles. Social media is full of ways to take care of your car in the winter, but not all of those are good ideas.
But the study’s authors and outside experts say it’s not the raw numbers that bother them. It’s how fast those numbers are increasing.
Photos show the damage left after two tornadoes touched down, killing at least two people and injuring several others.
Two tornadoes touched down in central Florida overnight, including at least one category EF2 tornado.
As a hurricane, Alex was the first hurricane to form in the month of January since 1938.
The U.S. National Hurricane Center in Miami said in a Facebook post that there hasn’t been a hurricane present during the month of January since 1955.
NewsChannel 15 meteorologist Rob Lydick checks out road conditions in Allen County as of 8:25 a.m. Tuesday.
The advisory was for unincorporated parts of Allen County, not Fort Wayne or other municipalities.
Links to travel alerts, tips for driving and the list of closings in the area.
The Indiana Department of Transportation expect low temperatures to cause freezing rain and high winds that might blow snow.
The city activated its winter weather contingency plan and opened an additional warming center for people in need of a warm place.
The State Water Resources Control Board approved a broad plan Wednesday for capturing more rain. The regulator is launching a road show this month to explain how it will dole out $200 million for projects to collect rain.
Storms lashed coastal areas of California on Thursday, stirring waves that flooded some low-lying streets and crept toward ocean-front homes in Malibu.
El Ninos usually bring heavy rains to California, although it remains to be seen whether people should expect anything like a repeat of 1997 and 1998, when storms killed 17 people, wiped out crops, washed out highways and pushed houses down hillsides.
El Nino storms lined up over the Pacific started soaking California with light rain Monday but a series of stronger systems are expected to arrive starting Tuesday, forecasters said.