Perfect timing. Summer is finally super nice weather and the Maine-based Farmer’s Almanac released its predictions for this coming winter in Maine, and across the country.

Yes, it is too early to be concerned about snow and winter. We can’t do anything about it anyway, so why can’t we just enjoy what we got and deal with the future, in the future?

Because we are always so curious about winter in Maine, right?

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Farmer’s Almanac when reporting on their forecast for Maine for Winter 2023 – 2024 used the headline:

The Brr is Back

A reminder that last winter we didn’t get the usual amount of snow, and it wasn’t bitter cold.

Those who love being outdoors in the winter and appreciate lots of snow and cold temperatures are about to smile.

US East Coast Begins To Dig Out After Large Blizzard
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The Almanac is calling for:

Below-average temperatures and lots of snowstorms, sleet, ice, and rain

That is for January and February and into March for Maine.

And for April Fool’s Day?

A possible late-season snowfall over the high terrain of New England during the third week of April won’t be a fun April Fools Day prank.

Remember it is The Farmer's Almanac prediction and we are still almost half a year away.

Skier Making Snow Angel
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NOAA’s Climate Prediction Center forecast for December through February is for ...

Slightly warmer and wetter conditions compared to normal.


Winter officially begins on Dec. 21, 2023.

Until then, enjoy your summer first, and then your fall.

LOOK: The most expensive weather and climate disasters in recent decades

Stacker ranked the most expensive climate disasters by the billions since 1980 by the total cost of all damages, adjusted for inflation, based on 2021 data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). The list starts with Hurricane Sally, which caused $7.3 billion in damages in 2020, and ends with a devastating 2005 hurricane that caused $170 billion in damage and killed at least 1,833 people. Keep reading to discover the 50 of the most expensive climate disasters in recent decades in the U.S.

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