Posted February 06, 2018 12:00:00 The South Dakota grasslands near my home in the Dakotas are warmer than they look.
According to my latest weather report, it is a bit of a surprise to me that I am seeing a temperature drop of just over 5 degrees Fahrenheit from the high-50s and 60s to the low-70s and 70s.
It is a good thing I have a thermometer and can measure it accurately.
However, it does make me feel a little queasy, because this is what I expect from a summer like the one that followed the devastating drought that plagued this part of the country in the spring of 2019.
But in fact, I am feeling pretty good.
I have not had any heat since January, which is pretty remarkable considering that this is my fifth year living in this part in South Dakota.
And it is also the first year I have lived here for the past five years.
For many of us who live in the Northeast and Midwest, we tend to see a gradual warming trend, with a small spike of temperature in mid-June and a slight dip in late-July.
This is the norm for summer in the United States, and it is not unusual for this pattern to persist through the fall and winter.
But for me, I can’t wait to have a chance to see what the temperatures will look like in the summer months.
As the heat index (heat index) for the Dakota grassland near my house increases, I anticipate a slight uptick in temperature.
So far, I have seen a slight drop of over 5 Fahrenheit in my local temperature forecast.
But I can also see a slight increase in the temperature forecast in the nearby town of Westport.
The high-30s to mid-40s will still be very warm, but the temperature will rise and stay high.
If it is cool in Westport, the temperature could drop even more in the area surrounding my home, as temperatures will be closer to 30 degrees below zero.
But if it is warm in the neighborhood, the temperatures could drop as low as 14 degrees below normal.
This means that the temperature of the grasslands will likely be close to what is normal for the year.
But there are many things that can change this summer.
The weather in the region is changing, as well. The El Niño event in the Pacific Ocean has intensified, which has caused the high temperatures in this area to increase.
These high temperatures are expected to continue into the summer.
This El Niño will have an impact on the drought in the Midwest, and will also be affecting the drought on the Dakos.
If the El Niño continues for several months, the drought will likely not be as severe as it is currently, but it could continue to be an issue for a while.
There is a chance that drought will not be the only thing to worry about in the Plains, as there is the potential for more extreme weather events.
For example, this year’s drought has brought the high temperature of July, which was about 27 degrees below average, to the Dakotic region, which includes the region where I live.
In addition to a few more heat waves, a heat wave and some drought events, I expect a few storms, which could bring temperatures as high as 100 degrees below freezing, which can be devastating to crops.
So if the weather does continue to change, I might not have to worry too much about the heat this summer in my hometown.
But what about the drought?
As I said, the weather is changing and it has also created an opportunity for climate change.
I do not know what the drought conditions will be like in my area this summer, but I do know that the weather patterns in the South Dakota region are changing, and the conditions are likely to change significantly.
I believe that I will be able to survive this drought in South Dakotas climate if I stay home and do nothing but read and study.