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Spring sees warmer-than-average temperatures across US due to La Niña . phenomenon

BIG swathes of the United States are set to warm to warmer-than-average temperatures this spring due to the La Niña phenomenon.

The desert southwest and the central Rockies to much of the Plains are expected to experience warmer-than-usual weather from March to May during this season.

Much of the US will experience hotter than usual weather this spring

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Much of the US will experience hotter than usual weather this springCredits: Underground Weather
Experts have warned rising temperatures could become common

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Experts have warned rising temperatures could become commonCredit: AP

Meteorologists say mini heatwave will run from New Mexico to Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas and Louisiana and expected to achieve much Ohio Valley and Southeast, according to Underground weather.

But parts of the Pacific Northwest and a strip near Canadian border from Montana to the north Minnesota northern New England is set to be colder than usual.

“The March-April-May 2022 temperature outlook favors above-normal seasonally average temperatures from the Southwest,” said Dan Collins, forecaster at NOAA’s Center for Climate Prediction. , through the Central Plains and the South, to most of the eastern half of the contiguous United States”. .

NOAA also expects a drier-than-average season for Southern California and the Southwest, and the Central and Southern Plains as well as along the Gulf Coast to the Atlantic coast, according to the report. Fox Weather.

Heat is forecast to hit Oklahoma, Arkansas, northern Texas and northern Louisiana from March.

From April, large areas of the country including the Southwest region and the Southern Delta are forecast to be warm.

New England and New York states and the Great Lakes are expected to be colder than usual.

Temps won’t even rise to normal nationwide until May.

Meteorologists say the early weakening of the La Niña weather front is pushing spring temperatures up early.

Weather phenomenon that causes the equatorial waters of the Pacific Ocean to cool during the Northern Hemisphere winter, which can affect weather patterns in the United States and around the world.

This year, forecasters say the weather pattern peaks in December and early January before tapering off.

This will lead to warming of large areas of the United States, said Todd Crawford, At Atmospheric G2’s meteorology director.

Another factor, according to the meteorologist, is a strong polar tornado this winter.

As this low-pressure vortex cone crosses the highly active North and South poles, cold air is less likely to enter North America and Europe and stay there, leading to a gradual but early warming.

The forecast is given more than later 130 people died across the US in the “black swan” heat wave In summer last year.

Roads in Portland hit a staggering 115F while officials in Oregon say a heatwave in the state has left 116 people dead.

The once-in-a-millennium “heat dome” has caused temperatures in the Pacific Northwest to soar, with Some areas experience hotter weather in Dubai.

Temperatures hit 117F in Salem, Oregon while parts of Canada Burning below 117F broke the record.

Lytton in British Columbia broke records two days in a row, registering 116F on Sunday and 117F the next day.

The situation got so bad that authorities in the US states closed schools and Covid-19 vaccination centers, and issued a complete ban on fireworks before the weekend of July 4 during the weekend. The context is concerned they could spark devastating wildfires.

The odd heat is the result of a jet stream of high pressure known as a “heat dome,” which is a place to trap hot air in an area.

130 people died from a heat wave in the Pacific Northwest last summer

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130 people died from a heat wave in the Pacific Northwest last summerCredit: AP
People sleep at a cooling shelter set up during an unprecedented heatwave in Portland, Oregon

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People sleep at a cooling shelter set up during an unprecedented heatwave in Portland, OregonCredit: Reuters

https://www.the-sun.com/news/4724577/us-warmer-than-average-temps-spring/ Spring sees warmer-than-average temperatures across US due to La Niña . phenomenon

DevanCole

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