If you live in higher elevations you probably know that foods bake and cook differently than they do in lower elevations. Most sea-level recipes work up to around 3,000 feet, but above that, they need to be adjusted.
Adjustments vary from food to food. But why are the adjustments needed in the first place? Well, there are actually several reasons ranging from lower air pressure to quicker evaporation rates. So what can you do to keep foods tasting great?
Knowing what the different advisories, watches, and warnings mean will lead to more informed decision making when a winter storm threatens a particular area.
How can you determine if and when the ice is thick enough for safely going out on?
Seeking shelter in the event of a tornado could save your life, but is there really any safe place to hide?
Driving on a 90-degree angle away from the tornado is a good strategy to follow in order to distance yourself from the tornado.
Supercell thunderstorms have been responsible for major tornadoes that have demolished parts of the U.S.
A major cause of post-snow flooding are ice jams in waterways.
How can there be a blizzard if it's not snowing outside? Justin Povick explains.
Any time snow is in the forecast, milk and bread fly off the shelves at grocery stores. Why?
What conditions cause snow to be dense and wet instead of light and powdery?
In order to get an accurate snow measurement, measure the depth of the snow.
Richmond, VA (1942)
-1 degree F earliest ever below zero.
Des Moines, IA (1990)
Freezing drizzle with a temperature of -2 degrees F.
Portland, OR (1892)
27.5" of snow (21st-24th).