With temperatures being on the colder side for a lot of the year, us New Englanders definitely aren't as used to the sweltering summer heat as others. Here are some ways you can keep cool during the summer.
Might we recommend making plans to be at a Maine beach, pool or maybe even out on the boat in the coming days? It's going to be getting pretty toasty here in the Sunshine State. Oops, that's Florida, Maine is the Pine Tree State, but we might as well use both slogans for the upcoming week...
The Weather Company has just released their temperature and precipitation forecast for December, January, February, March and April. They say a La Nina pattern should hold through the winter months, so what does that mean for Maine?
It was cold enough to have to scrap my windshield this morning and it's only November 1st. Maine is an awesome state, great state to enjoy the outdoors. However, it is a cold state, but how cold is Maine compared to the rest of the country?
As Mainers are waiting for a Nor'easter on the first day of spring, there is hope for fans of beach weather. Weather experts are saying we are transitioning to La Nina conditions and to expect well-above average temperatures for us here in Maine in June, July and August.
Winter will end on a warmer note for us in northern New England that's according to a three-month outlook through April released by WSI, a division of The Weather Company.
February, overall, is expected to trend generally warmer than average over the eastern two-thirds of the nation, with the best chance of above-average warmth from the northern Plains and Great Lakes into the mid-Atlantic states
It’s spring! Doesn’t feel like it with the cold and wind but looking at the calendar, it is. Some signs of spring, my left eye and nostril are running with my spring allergies, so it must be spring.
A resent study released in the proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences connects the recent cold weather with the decline of Arctic ice. The study says we may be in for colder and snowier winters in the future as Arctic ice continues to melt.