A double-barreled storm will spread wet snow and travel disruptions from parts of Tennessee and Kentucky to coastal New… More
Severe thunderstorms, including a few tornadoes will threaten lives and property across the Southeast early this week.
Most people are familiar with the astronomical version of spring when it begins during the vernal equinox on March 20. But have you ever heard of meteorological spring? Why do meteorologists recognize this version? Let's find out.
A double-barreled storm will spread wet snow and travel disruptions from parts of Tennessee and Kentucky to coastal New Hampshire and Maine as winter winds down and spring begins.
The morning after 14 inches of snow fell in Twain Harte, California, this dog couldn’t wait to check it out.
Residents in the burn areas around Southern California are being put on alert for major mud flows and flooding as the start of spring is expected to coincide with the return of rain across the state.
Most teams have a private meteorologist they keep in contact with for constant weather updates. The head groundskeeper, and meteorologist give the umpire any important weather updates during the game. The umpire is is responsible for delaying or suspending the game due to weather once it has begun.
While each tornado is unique, there are similarities that can allow tornadoes to be categorized by size, appearance and how they form.
This scary video is warning to people on why they should clear snow off their vehicles, to avoid incidents like this one that occurred on March 15 in Wareham, Massachusetts.
There is a distinct difference between a watch and a warning, and knowing the difference can save your life.
The vernal equinox will occur on Tuesday, March 20, 2018, marking the start of spring for the Northern Hemisphere.
Freezing rain caused the steep roads to become icy in Swanage, Dorset on March 2. One guy in particular just could not make it up the street.
Although the odds of being hit by lightning in a person’s lifetime are 1 in 13,500, men are much more likely to be struck and killed than women, according to data from the National Weather Service (NWS).