Looks like we're in for high temps of 90 degrees or more right into the Fourth of July in Philadelphia, but it will be cooler at the Shore.
Our visitors: Will Philadelphia tow their hearts away?
Severe storm warnings in effect.
Wednesday's snow was likely to set a daily record and might be part of breaking the March record, but it was nothing like what happened in 1765.
Crashing temperatures likely to affect Eagles and Falcons … and also commuters.
Officially, the temperature hasn't hit zero in Philly since Jan. 19, 1994. It might happen Sunday.
Yet again, snow blanketed the region: 2.2 inches fell on Friday, making it the third time in a week we had accumulating snow. That qualifies as a meteorological rarity.
We're talking about temperatures in the 20s.
Trick-or-treating conditions will be splendid as October comes ever-so-close to setting warm standard.
Raking leaves is still in the forecast, just not yet.
In Philadelphia, temperatures have averaged almost 8 degrees above normal; in Allentown, better than 9. Also toasty in New York, Boston.
Naming hurricanes makes sense. Does naming winter storms? A study takes on the question.
With or without worldwide warming, hurricane costs will continue to spiral upward like winds near an eyewall.
Despite a history of hurricane damage, building has continued apace along Florida's and the nation's coasts.
In terms of damage Harvey would be one of the costliest storms in history.
Anthony R. Wood has been writing about the atmosphere for The Inquirer for 26 years.