You control the temperature inside your home or office, but in order to make informed decisions about how to set the thermostat, you need to know what's happening outside!
About the feels like temperature
Feels Like conveys how warm or cold it feels and can be different from the actual temperature. The Feels Like temperature is affected by humidity and wind.
Today's Weather Summary
Rainy conditions from 9 AM to 6 PM, with breezy conditions expected at 6 PM.
Air Conditioning Recommendation
Set To: Off.
Set To: Heating mode at your preferred settings.
Today's UV Index
About The UV Index: The World Heath Organization's UV index (UVI) measures ultraviolet radiation. The higher the UVI, the greater the potential for damage, and the faster harm can occur. The UVI can help you decide when to protect yourself from the sun and when to avoid being outside. The WHO recommends using shade, sunscreen, hats, and protective clothing at levels of 3 (Moderate) or higher.
Today's Sun Schedule
Today, wind speeds are 1 to 16 mph, with gusts up to 38 mph.
Today's total precipitation will be .5".
Today, the average humidity is 85%. The dew point is 25° to 54°.
Today, the visibility will be perfectly clear, at 5 to 22 mi.
Today, the average pressure will be 29.96 inHg, and the lowest pressure will be 29.71 inHg.
Today Is: national mousse Day
National Mousse Day is celebrated on November 30 every year, and we can’t wait to whip up some lovey-dovey sweetness for our near and dear ones. If you’re fond of decadent desserts, you should definitely get the most out of this food holiday. Did you know that the word ‘mousse’ is derived from French? In Old French, it means ‘froth’ or ‘foam’. As the name suggests, this appetizer is made by beating egg whites and cream until they turn light and fluffy like foam. Although it is more popularly served as a dessert, mousse can also be prepared as a savory. Depending on the type of mousse, its consistency can vary from thick and creamy to light and airy. Originally prepared in France, mousse found its way into the United States only in the late 19th century. And aren’t we all glad that it did?