July is off to a busy start here in the weather department and there’s lots to talk about – heat, humidity, a slowing front, gusty storms, heavy rain, rough surf, rip currents, and let’s throw a HURRICANE into the mix for good measure! And this is all within the next three days!
Philadelphia and southern New Jersey offer several locations for people to cool down.
July starts off with a bang across the Delaware Valley as temperatures soar into the 90’s with heat index values reaching the triple digits – and as if the excessive heat and humidity weren’t enough, we may have to deal with tropical trouble by the end of the week as potential Tropical Storm Arthur moves up the East Coast.
The temperature reached 90 degrees in Philadelphia on Wednesday for only the third time this year.
The weather is still getting used to being summer, so expect a few clouds as the sun stretches its tiny yellow arms over us.
The longest and maybe most welcome day of the year started early this Saturday – at 6:51 a.m. – with summer’s arrival.
Sixers are the biggest underdogs to win the NBA title in 2014-15.
Due to the excessive heat, the Philadelphia School District cut classes short Wednesday.
The heat will continue into tomorrow and a Heat Advisory has been issued for the urban areas from Trenton to Philadelphia to Wilmington because heat indices (combination of heat and humidity) Wednesday afternoon will climb into the upper 90s.
As temperatures rise, CBS 3 cameras found teenagers swimming in the same stretch of Pennypack Creek where two teenage boys died within weeks of each other last summer.
We usually mark down a 90 degree day by the end of May in Philadelphia, but here it is, June 16th, and no 90 thus far. So, where is the heat?
Low income Bucks County residents can get free help to make sure their homes are warm and cozy when winter returns.
With five second-round picks, don’t overlook the important of round two.
An ad against the Washington Redskins team name will air tonight during half-time of game three of the NBA Finals.
The United States is warming fastest at two of its corners, in the Northeast and the Southwest, an analysis of federal temperature records shows.