If forecasts are accurate, Douglas County residents may have to say goodbye to the sun for a few days.
Warm days, especially with temperatures hovering in the lower 80s this weekend, can lead to plenty of recreational temptation, especially on the water.
DIAMOND LAKE — The mountains in eastern Douglas County turned into a winter wonderland this December, which brought hundreds of visitors to Diamond Lake last weekend.
Every few years, a weather pattern known as “La Nina” develops in the Pacific Ocean, pushing warmer water west toward southeast Asia and bringing colder water to the surface in the Americas.
It may be September and schools are starting up again, but with hot weather in the forecast for the next few weeks, it’s important that people know their limits.
A series of storms hitting Douglas County through Wednesday is expected to keep bringing lots of rain to the valleys and snow to higher elevations.
The “atmospheric river” meteorologists are calling for to affect the Pacific Northwest this week isn’t expected to dampen travel plans throughout Douglas County, a National Weather Service official said Tuesday afternoon.
The “bomb cyclone” lived up to its hype, bringing high winds and widespread snow to Southern Oregon and Northern California — even packing enough punch to reach into parts of Douglas County.
Update at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday: While southern Oregon is absorbing the brunt of Tuesday's winter storm, Douglas County has not been immune from the predicted 'bomb cyclone.'
The unusually cold weather in late October is bringing record low temperatures this week.
Here we were this past February, minding our own business amid a typically rainy climate here in Douglas County.
An excessive heat warning and a heat advisory will be in effect throughout Central Douglas County from Tuesday afternoon to Wednesday night.
Douglas County was hit by record temperatures on Thursday, with the mercury getting to 91 degrees in Roseburg. But National Weather Service meteorologists say it will cool down considerably early next week, and the area could be in for some rain by the middle of the week.
President Donald Trump approved a major disaster declaration Thursday for February storm damage in Oregon.
After the biggest snowstorm in decades hit Douglas County this week, the one upside may be drought relief.
Power is slowly starting to come back to thousands of Douglas County residents, many who have been without power for nearly a week after the biggest snowstorm in decades decimated the county’s power infrastructure.
Ronda Roman wasn’t just thinking about herself when she was shopping in on Tuesday afternoon. She had 17 other people to think of.
The Douglas County Board of Commissioners declared a local state of emergency at its meeting Wednesday morning in response to a series of snowstorms this week.
Low-lying areas of Douglas County may be in for at least another few inches of snow through Wednesday morning, according to Brett Lutz, meteorologist at the National Weather Service office in Medford.
More than 31,000 customers are without power across Douglas County, according to Pacific Power, as heavy snow fell Sunday night and Monday morning.
A flood watch for Douglas County was issued by the National Weather Service for from 4 a.m. on Sunday until 4 a.m. on Tuesday.
Depending on where you live in Douglas County, this weekend could be your best chance of the winter to see snow.