The sun sets over the Olympic Mountains, made a brilliant red because of smoke from fires raging in British Columbia that swept down into the Puget Sound region, Wednesday in Seattle. Scientists project climate change will exacerbate wildfire activity and extremely hot days – 95 degrees and above – are expected to become more common.
The sun sets over the Olympic Mountains, made a brilliant red because of smoke from fires raging in British Columbia that swept down into the Puget Sound region, Wednesday in Seattle. Scientists project climate change will exacerbate wildfire activity and extremely hot days – 95 degrees and above – are expected to become more common. Elaine Thompson AP
The sun sets over the Olympic Mountains, made a brilliant red because of smoke from fires raging in British Columbia that swept down into the Puget Sound region, Wednesday in Seattle. Scientists project climate change will exacerbate wildfire activity and extremely hot days – 95 degrees and above – are expected to become more common. Elaine Thompson AP

Think it’s hot now? Here’s what climate models say about the future of the Pacific Northwest

August 07, 2017 3:20 PM

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