On the latest edition of AccuWeather LIVE, our meteorologists were on air live to track the snowstorm that may move through the United States this weekend.
Stef Davis discussed the conditions that make snowflakes, taking a look at how temperatures can change the way snowflakes are shaped. Mark Mancuso showed part of a photo collection that demonstrates close-up just how intricate and different snowflake shapes can be.
After that, Andrew Baglini discussed the ways winter sports fan can prepare to watch outdoor games comfortably in the cold.
Jim Dickey then hosted a segment discussing how the weather impacts the season's harvest of Christmas trees. A wet winter in parts of the Southeast has helped to spread a condition known as "root rot" that can be deadly for the firs that many look to place in their homes for the holiday.
Bernie Rayno and Evan Myers hosted their weekly edition of 'By the Numbers' and addressed some fan questions and comments about the upcoming weather systems.
Mark Mancuso also discussed some fan comments and shared some of the best user-submitted photos from the past week.
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After a brief reprieve from the chill during the early week, southern Germany will be thrust back into a cooler, wetter weather pattern.
Arctic sea ice levels were at the lowest winter maximum on record this year, but that's only part of the story.
Air from the arctic will plunge southward across the United Kingdom into Thursday.
Summerlike warmth will surge northward into the Ohio Valley by Wednesday and the mid-Atlantic states on Thursday.
Those planning on celebrating King’s Day in the Netherlands on 27 April should prepare to face cool, wet conditions when they take to the streets.
While the extreme heat will briefly fade across northwestern India through midweek, dangerously high temperatures will remain elsewhere across the country.
From political to personal, every participant in the March for Science on the National Mall had a reason to be there.
Though America's fear over local Zika virus transmission has all but disappeared since last fall, health officials say the threat will return as temperatures rise in the coming months.