Curator Melissa Wolfe talks about the inspiration we can all take away from the Columbus Museum of Arts newest exhibition showcasing the work of home town hero George Bellows. George Bellows and the American Experience through January 4, 2014. This exhibition follows on the heels of a major retrospective of the artist organized by the [...]
The ice, snow and wind have caused people to succumb to gravity. WOSU reports falls have caused increased visits to local emergency rooms.
Utility crews are at work this morning restoring power from the latest storm to sweep through Central Ohio. For the third time in six months, American Electric Power and other utilities in the state are responding to storm-related power outages. Wind gusts of 60 miles per hour or higher blew down trees and power poles.
The National Weather Service says between 3 inches and 5 inches of snow could fall in southwest, central, and southeast Ohio beginning tonight through Wednesday. Meteorologist Dahrlie Woodrum says snow will arrive in Central Ohio early Tuesday morning as low pressure moves out of the Southern Great Plains.
Near record low temperatures are reported this morning across Ohio. Dayton and Marion report minus 14 degrees before dawn. Bolton field in southwest Columbus reports a minus 12 degree reading. The record low for the date at Port Columbus is minus 13 in 1977. Its Minus 9 this morning at Port Columbus.
Columbus officials were on hand Monday afternoon to see a new addition to the Southerly Wastewater Treatment Plant on South High Street. The $106 million facility doubles the city’s wastewater cleaning capacity.
After successful tests in Ohio, the National Weather Service plans expansion of its “storm-based” warning system to the entire nation. Severe weather alerts will use common landmarks, highways, rivers and streams to warn the public of an approaching storm.
Ohioans throughout the state are clearing sidewalks of snow and ice. Ohio Public Radio’s Jo Ingles reports on the legal liabilities of homeowners who decide to shovel and those who don’t.
Golfing, wave runners and blooming forsythia. Those are often considered evidence of spring and summer. But it’s January. The unseasonably warm weather may be considered a blessing for outdoorsmen and plants. But farmers say the weather is not good for their crops.
Here’s a news flash: It’s been a cooler than normal summer. That cool weather has been good news to some businesses, but bad news to others.
According to a new study, the size of each day’s range in temperature changes from weekdays to weekends. Researchers are calling this a “weekend effect”.