The storms that struck California this month has uncovered fossils on beaches and mountains along the Pacific Coast that date back anywhere from 5,000 to 10 million years.
The first storm in a one-two punch of much-needed moisture arrived Tuesday in Southern California, bringing light rain after unleashing downpours in the northern part of the state.
More rain is headed to California, but the two storms approaching the region aren’t packing the wallop delivered by a major storm last week.
Forecasters said Sunday they expect more rain for California, but the two water-bearing fronts approaching the region aren’t packing the wallop delivered by a major storm last week.
Another storm will arrive in our area on Monday. It won’t have the powerful winds and won’t bring as much rain as the last one.
Californians are cleaning up Saturday from a major storm that soaked the drought-stricken state before moving east to drop rain on Arizona.
An Atlas V rocket carrying a classified payload for the National Reconnaissance Office blasted off from Vandenberg AFB.
Boreal didn’t even bother opening on Thursday as the winds were too powerful. But once the storm finally slowed, people were in a hurry to get up there.
ore than 4,000 customers in the Reno-Tahoe area remained without power Friday, a day after an intense storm produced winds of up to nearly 150 mph and dropped as much as 22 inches of snow.
A social hall at St. Theresa Catholic Church in South Lake Tahoe was damaged by a large fallen tree, said Eric Guevin, Tahoe Douglas fire marshal. But the tree narrowly missed a prominent statue in an outdoor courtyard.
Federal flood forecaster Alan Haynes says the Russian River is expected to exceed flood stage at 3 a.m. Friday and that the peak of the flooding will occur by 10 a.m.
Large trees were no match for high winds and saturated ground this morning as they toppled onto property and led to power outages and traffic delays.