A foot of snow for New Hampshire

Mt Washington,NH could see a foot (30 cm) of snow.

Last night (May 14)
Snow, mainly after 7pm. Patchy fog. Low around 20. Chance of precipitation is 90%. New snow accumulation of 3 to 7 inches possible.

Tuesday
Snow. High near 26. Chance of precipitation is 80%. New snow accumulation of 3 to 5 inches possible.

Tuesday Night
Snow likely before 8pm, then snow showers likely… Cloudy, with a low around 22. Chance of precipitation is 60%. New snow accumulation of around an inch possible.

https://forecast.weather.gov/MapClick.php?lon=-71.30331519059837&lat=44.27273815278812#.XNmWAhRKiUk

Thanks to Kenneth Lund for this link


5 thoughts on “A foot of snow for New Hampshire”

  1. isnt NH rich peoples places?
    the ones who reckon its warming and dont mind the poor people paying carbon taxes cos they themselves can use creative accounting to nullify their tax…

    • Not at all… more poor people in NH and nearby Maine than a lot of other states. Both are pretty much dumps for the most part, unless you are rich (some are of course). Vermont (to the west of NH) does have a lot of rich people and idiots like Bernie.

      My son and one of my brothers live in NH… my son has a good paying job, but only because he’s in IT. My brother had a modest job… if I had moved to NH while still working my salary would have been cut in half, and housing is slightly cheaper than Boston (some commute from NH to work in Boston to work but it’s 2 hours each way commute)…

      NH used to have a lot of libertarians (state motto is “live free or die” – which my son explained means “I live free… or you die” – leftover from the American Revolution. Old hippies turned it more into a “blue” state. But there is an old saying that northern New England (which includes both NH, Maine & VT) have “blue necks” instead of “red necks” in the South… but what they mean by that is working class people who work outdoors and get COLD,

      However, NH does a good job of keeping their roads up.. not sure how they do it. NO income tax, but I hear that property tax is high.

  2. An update to an older post.
    According to the Department of Agriculture, over the past five years an average of 66 percent of all corn fields were already planted by now…

    U.S. farmers seeded 30% of the U.S. 2019 corn crop by Sunday, the government said, lagging the five-year average of 66%. The soybean crop was 9% planted, behind the five-year average of 29%.
    Iowa: 48 percent planted – 5 year average 76 percent

    Minnesota: 21 percent planted – 5 year average 65 percent

    North Dakota: 11 percent planted – 5 year average 43 percent

    South Dakota: 4 percent planted – 5 year average 54 percent
    According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s crop progress reports, about 11% of Illinois corn has been planted and about 4% of soybeans. Last year at this time, 88% of corn and 56% of soybeans were in the ground.

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