By Brian A. SmithThe Washington PostA few weeks ago, I got a call from a reporter at the Times of London.
She wanted me to write a story about weather in DC.
The topic: DC weather.
The city, after all, has the world’s most weather-saturated metropolitan area, with the highest temperatures, driest winters and coldest summers in the country.
She asked if I could find a weather forecast for DC.
She was referring to the weather service’s monthly report, which provides the national average temperature, wind and precipitation.
I had just arrived in DC a few days before and had not yet gotten a sense of the temperature.
The weather service had given its best forecast, so the report was a reliable guide.
But the forecast for the night of the 22nd was a little different.
The forecast showed a strong upper-level trough over the Southeast that would push cold air up from the Midwest and Northeast, which would then move northeastward toward the Carolinas.
This cold air would eventually blow over the East Coast and then into the Northeast, pushing the cold air over the South and Northeast.
The temperature was a chilly 13 degrees, which, for the time being, was not very cold.
I called the weather bureau and asked if it had issued a forecast for that night.
“It doesn’t seem to have changed,” a reporter said.
“We have a lot of storms that we’re not expecting.”
The bureau didn’t seem worried.
It’s not the first time I’ve asked this question.
The first time it came up, I had a reporter call me back and say, “Do you know where we’re getting our information from?”
The answer, of course, is no.
The bureau does not have a website that displays a monthly forecast for each day.
That’s a pretty typical thing for an agency like the Weather Bureau, which is staffed mostly by people who have been there for a long time.
Weather reports from all around the country, however, do.
In fact, since the 1940s, the Weather Service has released monthly weather reports that provide information about weather conditions across the country and across the world.
These reports are updated regularly and often contain data that can help the public understand what is going on in the region.
These daily reports are available for download from the agency’s website, or you can look them up by visiting the Weather Section of the agency website.
So what’s different this time around?
One of the reasons is that the bureau now has an online weather forecast.
This allows the public to see the actual temperatures of the region, as opposed to just the national averages.
I downloaded the Weather Report, which was updated for the month of August.
For the first few days, I was greeted by a series of images.
The image of a ridge of high pressure above the Atlantic Ocean that will move southward over the Atlantic and then blow across the South, followed by a trough moving eastward.
The data showed a cold front over the Northeast that would blow across eastern North Carolina and into Georgia.
The next image showed the front moving north across Virginia and up into the Carolina.
It then moved southeast over Virginia and then up into North Carolina.
It finally crossed over into South Carolina, where it was expected to move into the Atlantic.
This ridge of low pressure is expected to pass over South Carolina on Wednesday morning, which should provide some relief from the heat in the area.
I started to get a sense that I was in a little bit of a lull in DC, because this ridge of cold air had not passed over much of the city yet.
However, the next morning, the ridge of warm air came over the region and was followed by another ridge that moved into the city.
The last image of the forecast showed the weather front moving northeast over Washington and then moving southeast over the Carolinian Plains.
That ridge of air was expected with the cold front, but not expected to blow over Washington.
But then on Wednesday night, the front passed over the city and moved over into the region with the warm front, which came across into the South.
The front had passed over DC on Wednesday afternoon and was expected on Thursday morning.
This warm front was expected across the region on Thursday evening, but did not come through.
By Friday morning, it was all over.
This forecast gave me a better idea of the wind and rain patterns that would be expected across Washington, the East and the South on Wednesday and Thursday.
But there was still a chance that the front could be pushed eastward again and that could make things worse.
It was also possible that the cold wind could push rain through and cause flooding and mudslides.
The Washington, D.C., area was already flooded with rain on Thursday night, and the water level in the city was still rising.
The water level rose to 10 feet above the flood level at 6:40