If you haven’t checked out D.C.’s cherry blossoms yet, you may want to very soon. The National Park Service said Wednesday that the blooms may soon be gone.
Peak bloom for Washington, D.C.’s iconic Yoshino cherry blossoms is underway at the Tidal Basin. See photos of the trees and their wonderful flowers.
Petalpalooza, formerly known as the Southwest Waterfront Fireworks Festival, may be the last time to see the cherry blossoms at their peak, due to weather forecasts.
Throughout its weeks-long run, the National Cherry Blossom Festival will have a variety of family-friendly events — from concerts to parades and more. Here are the essential details.
For fans of D.C.’s cherry blossoms, the biggest concern this weekend isn’t going to be the rain or even the chances of a few snowflakes but the bitterly cold overnight temperatures. The National Park Service says this is the number to watch.
With the peak of the cherry blossoms underway, expect crowds along the Tidal Basin. Consider an early morning visit to avoid them.
After cold snaps, March snow showers and gusty April winds, cherry blossom peak bloom finally arrived April 5, the National Park Service said.
About a fifth of the Yoshino cherry trees spread along the Tidal Basin are now at full blossom, the National Park Service says — ahead of expected strong winds later this week that could wreak havoc on the newborn blossoms.
The cherry blossoms’ peak bloom is expected a few days earlier than planned as the blossoms have advanced to the “puffy white” stage, despite the possible snow on Monday.
Enjoy fireworks, concerts and other family-friendly entertainment around the Tidal Basin and National Mall during the 2018 National Cherry Blossom Festival. Check out this year’s highlights.
Japan’s famous cherry blossoms have reached full bloom in Tokyo as spring-like weather descends on the nation’s capital. See photos.
Metro is putting all hands on deck for the massive crowds expected due to the March For Our Lives, the National Cherry Blossom Festival and spring break tourist season, and the transit agency is offering some specific advice for the hundreds of thousands of people expected to ride Saturday.
Even if the region gets coated in snow, peak bloom of the cherry blossoms is still expected to occur on the Tidal Basin sometime between March 27 and March 31, the National Park Services says.
Massive crowds are expected in downtown D.C. on Saturday, March 24, as cherry blossom season mixes with an anti-gun violence march. The crowds and road closures are expected to create significant traffic delays and lead to crowded trains and buses. Here’s what you need to know.
Peak bloom for the trees lining the Tidal Basin isn’t expected for a few more weeks, but beginning March 15, cherry blossoms will be on full display just a few blocks from the National Mall — and visitors are invited to do more than just look. See photos.