The prediction of a powerful El Nino this winter has some homeowners scrambling to fix their leaky roofs.
Forecasters are warning the Southland could be hit by what could be the strongest El Niño season on record later this year.
The main highway connecting California and Arizona, which has been closed since flash flooding damaged several bridges, will reopen to limited traffic Friday, transportation officials said.
While the predicted El Niño system, expected to arrive this Winter, may bring with it plenty of much-needed rain, some experts believe it may do more harm to the drought-ridden region than good.
The community shares a growing frustration that the city still has no permanent plan to protect their homes from the large hill behind them, which was the burn area of the 2013 Springs fire.
There is growing evidence that California could soon see one of the strongest El Niño events ever this winter – one that could put a dent in the state’s historic drought.
No one noticed, but forecasters say El Niño has arrived.
The rare Pelagic red crabs, which have an anatomy similar to small lobsters and have large, black eyes, have washed up in the thousands in Orange County, creating a rather oceanic odor.
Recent rainfall may not be enough to cut short the statewide drought, according to a new report.
It looks like a record-breaking drought across the Southland and the rest of California won’t be getting any relief from the weather phenomenon known as “El Niño”.
Parts of California could receive above-average rain and snow this winter but not enough to end the worsening drought, federal forecasters said Thursday.
The anticipated blockbuster return of El Niño is looking more like it will be a flop, a climatologist said Monday.
The Golden State may not be able to count on the weather phenomenon known as “El Nino” to alleviate conditions behind some of the driest years on record.
It may happen later than Californians want, but a major climate system known as El Niño could have a big impact on the state’s drought.
Contrary to what the rest of the world believes, Los Angeles is not sunny 365 days a year; Oct. 1 through April 15 is officially declared as the city’s rainy season. Gear up!