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10 hrs ago | Western Livestock Journal
The 198-year-old Farmers' Almanac got it right last year in predicting the winter that just wouldn't stop.
14 hrs ago | Mortgage News
It doesn't seem like very long ago that I caught myself daydreaming of the summer months while looking out the window at a seemingly never-ending snow storm.
Windsor was a rescue technician aboard the U.S. Park Police Eagle 1 helicopter on Jan. 13, 1982, when Flight 90, taking off from National Airport during a snowstorm, lost altitude and crashed into the bridge before plunging into the icy Potomac River.
My husband and I look forward to sitting on our shady patio enjoying a cool drink in the late afternoon.
In a landscape dominated by marvelous natural oddities, no location fascinates more visitors to Death Valley National Park than The Racetrack, a cracked-earth playa where rocks big and small magically move from place to place, leaving distinctly smooth tracks across the otherwise uniform lake bed as their only evidence.
Better hold on to that snow shovel. Despite global warming, the massive snowstorms that bury cars and close down schools aren't disappearing any time soon.
A 1920s postal pilot and his de Havilland, back when the mastery of basic navigation skills could be the difference between life and death.
The folks at the Farmers' Almanac can be forgiven for feeling smug: The 198-year-old publication correctly predicted the past nasty winter while federal forecasters blew it.
Governor Pat McCrory is using this year's noteworthy anniversaries of Hurricanes Hazel, Hugo, Floyd, Frances and Ivan to encourage North Carolina families, businesses and schools to make a plan, get a kit and stay informed in the event of an emergency.
Another characteristic I might have noted would have been the intense tingling sensation brought on by the copious use of Sichuan peppercorn.
Black and white photography can add a feeling of stillness and tranquility to a scene.
Do you remember last winter with its polar vortexes and continuous snow? Well, it looks like this winter might be more of the same.
A woman walks along Spadina Ave. during a snow storm in Ottawa, Ont., on March 22, 2014.
Updated: Fri Aug 29, 2014 06:27 pm
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