As a nor’easter prepares to pummel the Northeast, environmentalists have turned to climate change to explain this season’s storms.
Hundreds of travelers are stranded in South Florida after a monster snow storm shut down travel in the northeast part of the country. Now passengers are scrambling to find a place to spend the night until they can catch a flight out of Miami or Fort Lauderdale.
The start of the work week got off to a chilly start across South Florida with temperatures in the low 50s Monday morning in Miami-Dade and Broward counties. The Keys woke up with the upper 60s.
A stretch of South Florida warmth will come to an end as the next cold front moves through for the weekend.
For those who weren’t around, it may seem far-fetched but it’s true—one January morning, 38 years ago to be exact, snow fell from South Florida’s sky.
It’s finally feeling a little more like January across South Florida Thursday morning.
It may be January, but South Florida rang in 2015 with summer-like weather.
With above-average rain predicted for winter, the South Florida Water Management District (SFWMD) is continuing to move water south to help achieve a desirable water level in Lake Okeechobee.
From this point forward, the days will begin to get longer.
Changes have been made to the category of storm that Fay was when it struck Bermuda.