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34 p.m.CDT Updated:Wednesday, March 20, 2013 4:38 p.m.CDT (BCR photo/Kath Clark) These snowdrops are always the first spring flowers to bloom even through the standing snow, and despite unseasonably cold temperatures, they didn't disappoint this year
To many, the most welcome of seasons, our time of birth and renewal arrives in the Northern hemisphere March 20. Already the Puget lowlands have responded to the longer days. The swamp lanterns are glowing (thanks John Gussman , for this beautiful
Staff report As spring officially arrived this morning, the National Weather Service issued a "hazardous weather outlook" warning of subzero windchills followed by snow showers...The Chicago Weather Center says computer models "are beginning to agree"
ET., the Earth's axis was neither tilted from nor toward the sun, marking the beginning of spring in the northern hemisphere. So: Happy spring equinox! "On the equinox, night and day are nearly exactly the same length 12 hours all over the world.
Nowruz, which means New Day, marks the first day of spring and is celebrated on the day of the astronomical vernal equinox, which usually falls on March 21 every year. Nowruz is celebrated as the beginning of the new year by more than 300 million
The country is on track to suffer its coldest March in more than 50 years as conservationists warned that the prolonged winter weather was damaging wildlife. The unrelenting cold weather is showing no signs of slowing this week as snow continues to
Today's blue skies and highs in the low 40s may just be a short glimpse of spring. After yesterday's sloppy blanketing, the Hub could be in for some more snow, according to the National Weather Service. Snow is being forecast for tomorrow night, with
March 19, 2013 Flipping over your mattress...While all observant Jews clean for Passover, for New York's Orthodox population, preparing the home for the festive holiday is a plague that makes Pharaoh's lot look enviable.
The average temperature statewide this winter was 35.7 degrees, which is 2.2 degrees above normal and made the winter of 2012-13 the state's 13th-warmest since recordkeeping began in 1895. It followed on the heels of the fourth-warmest winter ever in
That annual pandemic remains stubbornly resistant to a cure, although now that science has laid its clammy hand on our overheated brow, it appears spring fever may have more to do with rising levels of the neurotransmitter serotonin than sap. The