In 1920, the United States experienced its warmest winter on record, but that is changing.
In fact, the last time the nation saw its warmEST winters was in 1921, when the wintertime temperatures hit an all-time record of 20 degrees Fahrenheit above average.
According to a report from The Associated Press, the warmest year in the US since records began was 1917, when it hit an average of 27 degrees Fahrenheit below average.
The report says the warm-est winter ever recorded happened in January of 1917, which was the first January in history where the average temperature reached above 30 degrees below zero.
“In recent years, the warmer-than-normal temperatures have been particularly pronounced in the West and the Midwest,” said lead author and University of Nebraska-Lincoln researcher Mark J. Kramerski.
“We are seeing a pattern of warmth in both the West (and Midwest) and an increase in cold air over the East and Gulf of Mexico.
And we have not had another one in decades,” Krammerski added. “
This is the first year in a long time that the West has experienced a cold winter.
And we have not had another one in decades,” Krammerski added.
“That is something we have never seen before in decades.”
The cold air has been moving into the Pacific, and the warmth has been bringing more moisture to the West.
The cold front that hit Alaska in November has also moved inland, bringing moisture to parts of the Northwest.
But there are some areas in the Northwest that have been warmer than average.
“What we have seen in the past few months is that the snowpack in the interior of the United Kingdom is now well above average, so we are now at about 80 percent of normal,” Kramski said.
“So it has been really nice, and that is a big surprise.”
The warm weather is making it easier for people to stay warm in some parts of North America, but Kramingski said some areas of the country are still at risk of being too hot for the average person to survive in.
In the Northeast, a snowstorm in November caused severe flooding, power outages and power outage warnings for parts of New England.
The storm has also forced the cancellation of several major sporting events, including the Olympics in South Korea, where more than 70,000 people are expected to attend the games.
The AP reports that the weather pattern over the Pacific continues to push south, bringing even colder temperatures and lower snowfall.