1 - 5 of 90 days | All 90 days
Next 5 Days
  • Today

    Jun 28

    A thunderstorm this afternoon 92°Lo 75°
  • Wed

    Jun 29

    A morning thunderstorm 92°Lo 75°
  • Thu

    Jun 30

    Clouds and sun with a t-storm 92°Lo 75°
  • Fri

    Jul 1

    A thunderstorm in spots 92°Lo 75°
  • Sat

    Jul 2

    Partly sunny, a stray t-storm 93°Lo 76°

Want more Hourly forecasting?

Subscribe to our Premium Membership


Get 15 days of hourly forecasts and daily details, plus the interactive Planner and more all ad-free when you subscribe to our Premium service.

Temperature History - Jul 1

more Historical Weather Data >
  Today Normal Record 7/1/2015
High 92° 90° N/A 93°
Low 75° 76° N/A 82°


Sunrise / Sunset Illustration

Rises at 6:37 AM with 13:53 of sunlight, then sets at 8:30 PM


Astronomy >
Moonrise / Moonset Illustration

Rises at 4:05 AM with 13:39 of moolight, then sets at 5:44 PM

FOX 13 Tampa Headlines

Fossil-hunting couple digs into Florida's past

It's always nice to have common interests with your spouse. Mike and Seina Searle certainly love the same thing: Hunting for fossils.

"It's amazing to hold something that hasn't been seen in 35 million years, especially if it's an artifact an Indian made," said Seina, the director of the Tampa Bay Fossil Club. "You think that the last guy that touched this... the person who was using it, now you're holding it.

Finding fossils has been a passion of Mike and Seina's for more than 20 years.

"Every fossil tells a story. The adventure of when you get it, the friends you were with, how you found it and we scuba dive for a lot of fossils," Mike said.

The Searles have found a lot of fossils over the years. They have an entire room devoted to their finds.

"People always ask, 'Where did that come from?' They think you have to travel all over the world to find this stuff and it's all right here. We have a great fossil record right here in Florida," Mike continued.

While the Searles love the hunt for fossils, they are most excited about finding things that can benefit science.

"A lot of people always look at a fossil and think, 'Wow, how much is that worth?' That's not why we do that," Seina added. "It's more important to find something that's important to science and your name will be on that then forever that money can go away like that."

So Mike and Seina keep going on adventures, digging, diving, keeping their eyes wide open -- who knows what they will come across.

"You might be able to change science with the find that you make."

The club's outreach program makes presentations for schools throughout the school year.

LINK: www.tampabayfossilclub.com

Millions of IKEA dressers recalled after 3 children die

Deputies called to gator in a bar in Safety Harbor