Major disruptions await Thanksgiving travelers on Wednesday as a snowstorm will slam the East.
A fast-moving snowstorm will sweep through the Plains and Midwest through the middle of the week, but its impacts come during the busiest travel time of the year.
A storm with rain and heavy snow will cause major disruptions and delays for Thanksgiving travel on the East Coast and in the Appalachians.
New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo apologized Monday for his harsh criticism of the National Weather Service's lake-effect snow forecasts.
Areas of snow and ice will create slippery travel for some northern states on Black Friday, while the weather will cooperate for shoppers over most of nation.
Rounds of tropical downpours threaten to cause flooding across the Philippines this week with the danger also spreading to Vietnam.
While icy and snowy roads may keep the general public confined to their homes, emergency personnel have a duty to respond no matter what the weather unleashes.
Mother Nature was not so kind for some Thanksgiving holidays in our country's history.
Thanksgiving celebrations often kick off with dazzling parades full of holiday cheer, and we have the forecast for five of the most popular parades held across the nation.
Many high school football games across the country will be played on Thanksgiving Day and for those playing in the Midwest and Northeast, taking appropriate measures against the cold is key to injury prevention.
An excessive amount of snow can cause serious structural damage to your home.
Wilkes-Barre/ Scranton (1971)
Heavy snowfall in the Wilkes-Barre/Scranton area. It started to snow the night before, and by about noon Thanksgiving Day 11/25/71, 20.5 inches of snow was reported on the ground at the Avoca, PA airport. Some of the surrounding areas had even more snow. Dallas, PA, had 27 inches and parts of the Poconos had as much as 30 inches. Barn roofs collapsed, power lines were downed, and tree branches were broken. The majority of the snow fell within 12 hours.
A dozen tornadoes across these states.
Astoria, Or (1998)
5.56 inches of rain fell, setting a new all-time record. the previous rainfall record was 4.53 inches from January 9, 1966.