In the hot sticky mess that is the Washington summer,
drinking a lot of water is essential. But it\’s just as important in the
winter — and especially if you plan on standing outside in the cold.
Warming a home can drain the wallet, but if Mother Nature plays nice this year, the D.C. region is on track for a pleasant surprise.
Cool temperatures went to the extreme last
week in some parts of the country.
WASHINGTON (AP) — A new report says the District of Columbia should expect another surge in homeless families this winter. The Washington Post (http://wapo.st/1Cowx5T ) reports the city’s plan for sheltering homeless people during cold weather predicts more than 820 homeless families will seek services this winter. That’s up 16 percent from last year. A…
Temperatures are extreme now — and a National Weather Service meteorologist weighs in on what that could mean for the winter.
The harsh winter has been rough for some businesses, but for a lucky few, the frigid weather means more cold, hard cash.
Let me be honest with you, Sunday night into Monday doesn\’t look pretty.
Although winter has been crueler to the New England and the Midwest, the D.C. region has seen above-average snow totals so far this season.
Storm delays aside, these are the kinds of work days most employers love. It seems we are more productive when the weather is cold.
Are you home and the refrigerator is calling your name every time you walk past? You\’re not alone.
Winter is tough on anyone\’s skin.
The weather will soon dip the lowest temperature the region has seen in 20 years. And if the outdoor air is too chilly for you, it\’s too cold for your pet, as well.
The cold weather doesn\’t bring out the best in your car. At this time of year, AAA receives thousands of calls about flat tires.
When it comes to weather, would you rather be walking in a winter
wonderland or soaking in summer\’s sun?
As cold weather hits the area, many people are wondering just how
cold it will get and how much snow could be on the way. Sure, meteorologists may
help predict what\’s to come, but some folklore could point to what winter will