Forecast for the winter of 2010 - 2011

By: Dr. Jeff Masters , 5:38 PM GMT on November 24, 2010

Share this Blog
3
+

Meteorological winter officially begins on December 1, but winter has begun a week early across much of North America, thanks to a significant cold blast that has broken dozens of daily low temperature records across much of western Canada and the Western U.S. Sheridan, Wyoming set a new record for the date this morning with -17°F, and Oakland California had its coldest November 24th with a reading of 34°F this morning. The cold blast is expected to be short-lived, though, with near-average conditions returning by the weekend. The long-range 1 - 2 week forecasts from the GFS and ECMWF models do not show the jet stream getting "stuck" in place for the beginning of meteorological winter next week, and it appears that the first two weeks of winter will be rather ordinary.


Figure 1. Forecast temperature and precipitation for the U.S. for the upcoming winter, as predicted by NOAA.

Latest winter forecast from NOAA
We currently have moderate La Niña conditions over the tropical Pacific ocean, which means that a large region of cooler than average waters exists along the Equator from the coast of South America to the Date Line. Cooler than average waters in this location tend to deflect the jet stream such that the Pacific Northwest experiences cooler and wetter winters than average, while the southern U.S. sees warmer and drier winter weather. NOAA's forecast for the upcoming winter issued on October 21 calls for a typical La Niña winter over the U.S.--warm and dry over the southern portion of the country, cool and wet over the Pacific Northwest, warmer and wetter than average over the Ohio Valley, and near average over the remainder of the country. According to NOAA's latest La Niña discussion, La Niña is expected to remain solidly entrenched throughout the coming winter and into spring.


Figure 2. Observed temperature and precipitation departures from average for the last three winters with a La Niña in the "moderate" or "strong" category. The current La Niña is right at the borderline between "moderate" and "strong." The anomaly patterns from the past three La Niña winters were dominated by the winter of 1999 - 2000, which was the warmest winter in U.S. history, and 1998 - 1999, which was the 2nd warmest in U.S. history. Image credit: NOAA/ESRL.

What happened during the last three La Niña winters?
The last three winters with moderate to strong La Niña conditions occurred in 2007 - 2008, 1999 - 2000, and 1998 - 1999. These winters were extremely variable. The most recent La Niña winter, in 2007 - 2008, was near average in temperature and precipitation; the other two winters were the two warmest winters in U.S. history. The winter of 1998 - 1999 set a world record for the greatest seasonal snowfall in history, when a seemingly endless parade of winter storms across the Pacific Northwest left an astonishing 1,140 inches (95 feet) of snow at Mt. Baker in northwestern Washington. It's worth noting that two of these three La Niña winters (2007 - 2008 and 1998 - 1999) saw record levels of tornado activity. Of the three winters, I believe that the winter of 2007 - 2008 may be the best historical analogue for the coming winter, since Arctic sea ice loss, which can significantly affect winter weather, was most similar to the conditions observed this year.

A look back at the winter of 2007 - 2008
The La Niña winter of 2007 - 2008 started slowly, but ended up piling up quite a bit of snow across much of the U.S. New York experienced its wettest winter on record, and Colorado, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, and Vermont had their second wettest winter on record. As is typical during a La Niña winter, Texas was drier than normal, but the rest of the south had near-average precipitation.

According to The Northern Tier Rules: The 2007-2008 Snow Report by David Robinson, Weatherwise, Mar-Apr 2009, eleven major cities reported more than 125 percent of average snowfall. This compares with only three in 2006-2007, and was the most since thirteen cities in 2003-2004.

Record high snow seasons occurred in Madison, Wisconsin (101.4 inches, previous record of 76.1 inches in 1978-1979); Youngstown, Ohio (102.8 inches, previous record of 90.2 inches in 2005-2006); and Caribou, Maine (197.8 inches, previous record of 181.1 inches in 1954-1955). Two stations came very close to establishing seasonal seasonal records; Spokane, Washington, 92.6", 0.9" below the 1949-1950 record, and Flint, Michigan, 82.8", just 0.1" below the record set in 1974-1975.


Figure 3. Snowfall totals for the winter of 2007 - 2008. Image credit: The Northern Tier Rules: The 2007-2008 Snow Report by David Robinson, Weatherwise, Mar-Apr 2009.

Wildcard number 1: What will the NAO do?
The North Atlantic Oscillation (NAO) is a climate pattern in the North Atlantic Ocean of fluctuations in the difference of sea-level pressure between the Icelandic Low and the Azores High. It is one of oldest known climate oscillations--seafaring Scandinavians described the pattern several centuries ago. Through east-west oscillation motions of the Icelandic Low and the Azores High,the NAO controls the strength and direction of westerly winds and storm tracks across the North Atlantic. A large difference in the pressure between Iceland and the Azores (positive NAO) leads to increased westerly winds and mild and wet winters in Europe. Positive NAO conditions also cause the Icelandic Low to draw a stronger south-westerly flow of air over eastern North America, preventing Arctic air from plunging southward. In contrast, if the difference in sea-level pressure between Iceland and the Azores is small (negative NAO), westerly winds are suppressed, allowing Arctic air to spill southwards into eastern North America more readily. Negative NAO winters tend to bring cold winters to Europe, and the prevailing storm track moves south towards the Mediterranean Sea. This brings increased storm activity and rainfall to southern Europe and North Africa.

The winter of 2009 - 2010 had the most extreme negative NAO since record keeping began in 1950. The NAO index was -1.67, beating the previous record of -1.47 set in the winter of 1962 - 1963. The record negative NAO was responsible for unusual cold weather and snows over Eastern North America and Europe, and resulted in an upside-down winter: coldest in 25 years in the U.S., and warmest on record in Canada, with snow needing to be trucked in for the Winter Olympics in Vancouver. This "Warm Arctic-Cold Continents pattern" had occurred previously only three times in the past 160 years. If a strong negative NAO establishes itself this winter, we could have a winter like 1995 - 1996, which featured a weak La Niña and a strongly negative NAO. That winter featured many cold air outbreaks across the Eastern U.S., resulting in fifteen major cities setting new all-time seasonal snowfall total, including 75.6" at New York City's Central Park. Unfortunately, the NAO is not predictable more than about two weeks in advance.

Wildcard number 2: How will Arctic sea ice loss affect the winter?
NOAA issued their annual Arctic Report Card last month, and discussed the fact that recent record sea ice loss in the summer in the Arctic is having major impacts on winter weather over the continents of the Northern Hemisphere. The Report Card states, "There continues to be significant excess heat storage in the Arctic Ocean at the end of summer due to continued near-record sea ice loss. There is evidence that the effect of higher air temperatures in the lower Arctic atmosphere in fall is contributing to changes in the atmospheric circulation in both the Arctic and northern mid-latitudes. Winter 2009-2010 showed a new connectivity between mid-latitude extreme cold and snowy weather events and changes in the wind patterns of the Arctic; the so-called Warm Arctic-Cold Continents pattern...With future loss of sea ice, such conditions as winter 2009-2010 could happen more often. Thus we have a potential climate change paradox. Rather than a general warming everywhere, the loss of sea ice and a warmer Arctic can increase the impact of the Arctic on lower latitudes, bringing colder weather to southern locations." As a specific example of what the Report Card is talking about, Francis et al. (2009) found that during 1979 - 2006, years that had unusually low summertime Arctic sea ice had a 10 - 20% reduction in the temperature difference between the Equator and North Pole. This resulted in a weaker jet stream with slower winds that lasted a full six months, through fall and winter. The weaker jet caused a weaker Aleutian Low and Icelandic Low during the winter, resulting in a more negative North Atlantic Oscillation (NAO), allowing cold air to spill out of the Arctic and into Europe and the Eastern U.S. Thus, Arctic sea ice loss may have been partially responsible for the record negative NAO observed during the winter of 2009 - 2010, and the emergence of the "Warm Arctic-Cold Continents pattern." This pattern is kind of like leaving the refrigerator door ajar--the refrigerator warm up, but all the cold air spills out into the house. If the Arctic Report Card is right, we'll be seeing more of this pattern during coming winters--possibly even during the winter of 2010 - 2011.

Summary
I'm often asked by friends and neighbors what my forecast for the coming winter is. My reply is usually, "Flip a coin. We don't have the capability to make very skillful predictions of the coming winter." I'll share with you my hunch for this winter, though--we are due for a rather ordinary La Niña winter like we had in 2007 - 2008. After a year of some extraordinary extreme weather, we are overdue for a relatively quiet season or two of weather.

For more information
Golden Gate Weather has a nice set of imagery showing historic La Niña winter impacts, based on whether it was a "weak", "moderate", or "strong" event.

Francis, J. A., W. Chan, D. J. Leathers, J. R. Miller, and D. E. Veron, 2009: Winter northern hemisphere weather patterns remember summer Arctic sea-ice extent. Geophys. Res. Lett., 36, L07503, doi:10.1029/2009GL037274.

Honda, M., J. Inoue, and S. Yamane, 2009: Influence of low Arctic sea-ice minima on anomalously cold Eurasian winters. Geophys. Res. Lett., 36, L08707, doi:10.1029/2008GL037079.

Overland, J. E., and M. Wang, 2010: Large-scale atmospheric circulation changes associated with the recent loss of Arctic sea ice. Tellus, 62A, 1.9.

Petoukhov, V., and V. Semenov, 2010: A link between reduced Barents-Kara sea ice and cold winter extremes over northern continents. J. Geophys. Res.-Atmos., ISSN 0148-0227.

Seager, R., Y. Kushnir, J. Nakamura, M. Ting, and N. Naik (2010), Northern Hemisphere winter snow anomalies: ENSO, NAO and the winter of 2009/10, Geophys. Res. Lett., 37, L14703, doi:10.1029/2010GL043830.

Next post
Thanksgiving break is at hand, and I plan to spend it enjoying family and friends, eating far too much delicious food, and watching the invincible juggernaut that is my favorite football team, the Detroit Lions, demolish yet another hapless opponent on Thanksgiving Day (not!) I'm also looking forward to seeing the season's first snowflakes here in Michigan on Friday--winter has been late arriving here this year. I'll be back with a new post on Monday. Have a great Thanksgiving, everyone!

Jeff Masters

Nice hat (mefechter)
The snow just keeps on coming.
Nice hat
Snow Drifts (funhawg)
Blizzard made strange designs on Boone Creek, these are around 6 feet high.
Snow Drifts

Reader Comments

Comments will take a few seconds to appear.

Post Your Comments

Please sign in to post comments.

or Join

Not only will you be able to leave comments on this blog, but you'll also have the ability to upload and share your photos in our Wunder Photos section.

Display: 0, 50, 100, 200 Sort: Newest First - Order Posted

Viewing: 199 - 149

Page: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19Blog Index

Quoting PrivateIdaho:
Be careful Pat! Those conditions can cause chapped lips in only 20 or 30 minutes!


Not if Im inside the Local Pub and using the proper imbibing liquid as I plan to do tomorrow watching Football.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:


US Virgin Islands Severe Storms, Flooding, Rockslides, and Mudslides associated with Tropical Storm Tomas
Wed, 24 Nov 2010 13:28:41 -0600

Major Disaster Declaration number 1949 declared on Nov 24, 2010


Federal Aid Programs For State Of U.S. Virgin Islands Disaster Recovery

Release Date: November 24, 2010
Release Number: HQ-10-222FactSheet
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting Patrap:
Special Weather Statement

Statement as of 9:18 PM CST on November 25, 2010

... Colder air to move into southeast Louisiana and southern
Mississippi late tonight...

At mid evening... a cold front extended from just north of Jackson
Mississippi to Alexandria... to near Houston. This cold front will
continue to move southeastward overnight. The front is expected to
reach McComb and Baton Rouge around 3 am... New Orleans... Slidell
and Houma between 4 and 6 am... and the Gulfport-Biloxi area
between 6 and 8 am.

With the passage of this front... temperatures will drop rapidly.
Prior to the front... temperatures will be near 70 degrees in most
areas. Behind the front... temperatures drop quickly to near 50
degrees. Winds will likely increase to around 20 mph... with gusts
to near 30 mph for a few hours before diminishing. Scattered to
numerous rain showers are also expected behind the front.

Those planning on being outside during the early morning hours on
Friday should be prepared for the sudden change in conditions.
Be careful Pat! Those conditions can cause chapped lips in only 20 or 30 minutes!
Member Since: August 29, 2010 Posts: 0 Comments: 5236
Special Weather Statement

Statement as of 9:18 PM CST on November 25, 2010

... Colder air to move into southeast Louisiana and southern
Mississippi late tonight...

At mid evening... a cold front extended from just north of Jackson
Mississippi to Alexandria... to near Houston. This cold front will
continue to move southeastward overnight. The front is expected to
reach McComb and Baton Rouge around 3 am... New Orleans... Slidell
and Houma between 4 and 6 am... and the Gulfport-Biloxi area
between 6 and 8 am.

With the passage of this front... temperatures will drop rapidly.
Prior to the front... temperatures will be near 70 degrees in most
areas. Behind the front... temperatures drop quickly to near 50
degrees. Winds will likely increase to around 20 mph... with gusts
to near 30 mph for a few hours before diminishing. Scattered to
numerous rain showers are also expected behind the front.

Those planning on being outside during the early morning hours on
Friday should be prepared for the sudden change in conditions.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Finally warming up a little around here.

Pocatello, Pocatello Regional Airport
Last Update on 25 Nov 21:53 MST


Overcast

11°F
(-12°C) Humidity: 76 %
Wind Speed: NNE 7 MPH

Barometer: 30.41 in (1037.10 mb)
Dewpoint: 5°F (-15°C)
Wind Chill: 0°F (-18°C)
Visibility: 10.00 Miles


Member Since: August 29, 2010 Posts: 0 Comments: 5236
Quoting pcola57:

Thank you Bordonaro,the pictures are great.84 Yesterday and 42 today with 20-30 mph winds equating to upper 20 wind chills..quite the change from yesterdays FT.Worth weather in 24 hrs. Bob..Yowzer!!

Computer models send another Arctic air mass through here on Tuesday & Wednesday of next week, although it is not expected to be as cold as this one (P.S. I don't believe that).

The computer models waiver back and forth on Tu-We 12/7-8..

The 18Z run from yesterday N TX get real cold..

The 00Z run just completed gives us a glancing blow..

The Northern Plains and Upper Midwest get hammered :O)

Currently 36F/ dewpoint is 13F at 11 AM CST on 11/25/10..
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting Bordonaro:
Happy Thanksgiving from Ft Worth-Dallas, TX. I took this picture today at 3:11 PM CST.

The temps at 3 PM yesterday were 84F, today they're 41F=North TX Blue Norther

Thank you Bordonaro,the pictures are great.84 Yesterday and 42 today with 20-30 mph winds equating to upper 20 wind chills..quite the change from yesterdays FT.Worth weather in 24 hrs. Bob..Yowzer!!
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
18Z GFS run 11/24/10 at 288 HRS**Tu 12-7-10 @ 12NOON CST:
Member Since: Posts: Comments:

Not great audio, but the pics are fairly cool. REO.




Member Since: July 23, 2010 Posts: 1 Comments: 12414
Complete Update





Member Since: Posts: Comments:
the system on the 4th will bring strong widespread severe along the frontal boundry
heavy snows to grt lakes and ne
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting Bordonaro:
12-7-2010@12Noon CST from the 18Z GFS run from this evening, here we go AGAIN!!
SNOW for Ft Worth, TX????

Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Front has blown thru at my place, temp around 60 and falling, AC came on again and that will be the last time for a few days now, still warm inside from today's 80s
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Texas extremes. What a classic Blue Norther is like...

Today's State Extremes
State Highs:
McAllen 94°F
Falfurrias 93°F
Edinburg 93°F
Laredo 91°F
Hebbronville 90°F


State Lows:
Dalhart 11°F
Dumas 12°F
Perryton 18°F
Amarillo 19°F
Pampa 21°F

Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting thelmores:


If you think that is the greatest Guitar solo "ever"...... you are either VERY young, or live a sheltered life! LOL

In my eyes, that solo does not even make the top 100!

Happy Thanksgiving everybody!

And Goooo Cocks! (Gamecocks for you uneducated! LOL)



Thanks for the response. I was referring to the title, that whoever posted it to Youtube, attached to it. I am not very young, nor have I lived a sheltered life.

Happy Thanksgiving to you!
Member Since: July 23, 2010 Posts: 1 Comments: 12414
Quoting pottery:
Well said, Bordo.
(had too much wine with lunch?)
heheheh

It was 84F at 4 PM CST on Wednesday...And now..

Dallas / Fort Worth International Airport
Lat: 32.91 Lon: -97.03 Elev: 560
Last Update on Nov 25, 7:53 pm CST

A Few Clouds

40 °F
(4 °C)
Humidity: 36 %
Wind Speed: N 20 MPH
Barometer: 30.11" (1019.7 mb)
Dewpoint: 15 °F (-9 °C)
Wind Chill: 31 °F (-1 °C)
Visibility: 10.00 mi.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting pottery:
Well said, Bordo.
(had too much wine with lunch?)
heheheh

No, the last 2 days the GFS has been hinting at another, more pronounced Arctic front..OOOH!! The joys a La Nina continue..
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Bah! You fixed it, LOL>
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Well said, Bordo.
(had too much wine with lunch?)
heheheh
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
12-7-2010@12Noon CST from the 18Z GFS run from this evening, here we go AGAIN!!
SNOW for Ft Worth, TX????

Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Of course I tune in to the horse-head scene.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting hydrus:
I posted this earlier today in response to your morning sirens........Thanksgiving Tornado. That does not have a good ring to it.....Guess you will have your bird and eat it too, since you still have a house to cook it in.....Happy Thanksgiving T-Dude. It is suppose to get nasty tonight and early next week here on the plateau....If you have any thoughts on this, I would like to hear them. The models do look impressive for this next system.
I remember Christmas of 2006 when there were Tornadoes in Central Fl.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
The Godfather is on AMC. Happy Holidays!
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting GeoffreyWPB:
Caught Miracle on 34th Street today...Great holiday flick.


Didn't see that on today. However Rocky II was on and I caught that.

Gonna Fly Now
Member Since: October 8, 2008 Posts: 14 Comments: 4553
Caught Miracle on 34th Street today...Great holiday flick.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting PSLFLCaneVet:
I don't know about "greatest", but really cool.





If you think that is the greatest Guitar solo "ever"...... you are either VERY young, or live a sheltered life! LOL

In my eyes, that solo does not even make the top 100!

Happy Thanksgiving everybody!

And Goooo Cocks! (Gamecocks for you uneducated! LOL)
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Greetings all.
I hope that everyone had a fantastic day, and all belly's are stuffed!

Here, it has stopped raining, and it's a beautiful night.
Looks like a couple days of nicer weather on the way.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
169. JRRP
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting Bordonaro:

I broke down and bought gloves today (gasp)!!


haha nice!

Member Since: June 28, 2006 Posts: 25 Comments: 8360
Quoting tornadodude:


brrrrr

I broke down and bought gloves today (gasp)!!
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Cloudy skies over Ft Worth, TX at 3:20PM CST on Thanksgiving Day over the Trinity River Park just north of downtown Ft Worth, TX.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
165. HadesGodWyvern (Mod)
Fiji Meteorological Services
Tropical Disturbance Summary
TROPICAL DEPRESSION 01F
9:00 AM FST November 26 2010
==================================

At 21:00 PM UTC, Tropical Depression 01F (1005 hPa) located at 15.2S 167.0E is reported as slowly moving. Position POOR based on multispectral infrared/visible imagery with animation and surface observations. Sea surface temperatures is around 29C

Organization has slightly improved in the last 12 hours. Convection has slightly increased and remains persistent in the last 12 hours. Cyclonic circulation is from surface to 500 HPA. System lies to the east of an upper trough and along a surface trough in a moderately sheared environment.

Most global models has picked up the system and moves is east southeast over the next 24-48 hours with some intensification.

Potential for Tropical Depression 01F to develop into a tropical cyclone within the next 24-48 hours is MODERATE TO HIGH.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting Bordonaro:

The flags on the top of the Montgomery Wards Mall Complex on West 7TH Street at 3:30PM CST today. The North winds are a howling at 20-30 MPH, producing wind chills in the upper 20's.


brrrrr
Member Since: June 28, 2006 Posts: 25 Comments: 8360
Quoting GeoffreyWPB:


Thanks Matt. Waiting to hear how Grothar's Thanksgiving went. :)


haha I know!!

Cowboys making a come back (;
Member Since: June 28, 2006 Posts: 25 Comments: 8360
Quoting tornadodude:


you too man!

and you as well Bob!

The flags on the top of the Montgomery Wards Mall Complex on West 7TH Street at 3:30PM CST today. The North winds are a howling at 20-30 MPH, producing wind chills in the upper 20's.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting tornadodude:


you too man!

and you as well Bob!


Thanks Matt. Waiting to hear how Grothar's Thanksgiving went. :)
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting GeoffreyWPB:
Hope everyone had a Happy Thanksgiving! Back to the grind tomorrow.


you too man!

and you as well Bob!
Member Since: June 28, 2006 Posts: 25 Comments: 8360
Happy Thanksgiving from Ft Worth-Dallas, TX. I took this picture today at 3:11 PM CST.

The temps at 3 PM yesterday were 84F, today they're 41F=North TX Blue Norther
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Hope everyone had a Happy Thanksgiving! Back to the grind tomorrow.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting hydrus:
I am being called to dessert...I will be on later tonight if I do not burst....Happy Thanksgiving again..:)


you too man!

enjoy some dessert for me, Im stuffed!
Member Since: June 28, 2006 Posts: 25 Comments: 8360
Quoting tornadodude:


yeah, I bet hail in storm moving that fast could do some ridiculous damage
I am being called to dessert...I will be on later tonight if I do not burst....Happy Thanksgiving again..:)
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting hydrus:
These were actually discreet supercells. It was fascinating to watch them on radar. I definitely would not want to be in the path of anything movin at 90....Especially a supercell thunderstorm.


yeah, I bet hail in storm moving that fast could do some ridiculous damage
Member Since: June 28, 2006 Posts: 25 Comments: 8360
Quoting tornadodude:


yeah, sometimes you get those squall lines, and boom theyre gone
These were actually discreet supercells. It was fascinating to watch them on radar. I definitely would not want to be in the path of anything movin at 90....Especially a supercell thunderstorm.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting hydrus:


yeah, sometimes you get those squall lines, and boom theyre gone
Member Since: June 28, 2006 Posts: 25 Comments: 8360
Quoting tornadodude:


yeah, it was right along the warm front
The fastest I have seen is 90 mph for thunderstorm movement. It was someplace in the mid-west.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting hydrus:
Probably moving along with the jet stream.


yeah, it was right along the warm front
Member Since: June 28, 2006 Posts: 25 Comments: 8360
Quoting tornadodude:


Happy Thanksgiving to you too!

This next system looks like it could be pretty impressive as well, just not sure yet.

Did you notice the storm speed from this morning? 65mph
Probably moving along with the jet stream.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting hydrus:
I posted this earlier today in response to your morning sirens........Thanksgiving Tornado. That does not have a good ring to it.....Guess you will have your bird and eat it too, since you still have a house to cook it in.....Happy Thanksgiving T-Dude. It is suppose to get nasty tonight and early next week here on the plateau....If you have any thoughts on this, I would like to hear them. The models do look impressive for this next system.


Happy Thanksgiving to you too!

This next system looks like it could be pretty impressive as well, just not sure yet.

Did you notice the storm speed from this morning? 65mph
Member Since: June 28, 2006 Posts: 25 Comments: 8360

Viewing: 199 - 149

Page: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19Blog Index

Top of Page

About

Jeff co-founded the Weather Underground in 1995 while working on his Ph.D. He flew with the NOAA Hurricane Hunters from 1986-1990.

Local Weather

Overcast
28 °F
Overcast

JeffMasters's Recent Photos

Lake Effort Snow Shower Over Windsor, Ontario
Sunset on Dunham Lake
Pictured Rocks Sunset
Sunset on Lake Huron