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After researching analogs that match up closely to current sea-surface-temperature anomalies (as well as surface temperature and precipitation anomalies experienced from December through February), history suggests that drought-relief may be slow to achieve across the Mid-Atlantic over the next three calendar months (April through June). Unless a late-spring Nor'easter impacts the Washington, D.C. Region between now and mid-April with heavy rainfall, warmer than average temperatures would only further exacerbate the ongoing drought. Temperature Anomalies based on analog package I chose: Precipitation Anomalies based on analog package I chose: Full Details Here: https://dcstorms.com/2017/03/19/capital-weather-washington-dc-area-spring-2017-forecast/
Season snowfall totals (July-June) and December-March mean average temperatures for several cities in the eastern half of the U.S., sorted/defined by the CPC DJF (December-January-February) ONI index. Top 15 snowiest/least snowiest and coldest/warmest for each city are highlighted. Mean season snowfall and DJFM temperature values: 1949-50 to 2013-14 Mean average temperatures are calculated by an "average of days", rather than "average of months". If anyone sees any errors in the data presented, please let me know. CPC ONI data: http://www.cpc.ncep.noaa.gov/products/analysis_monitoring/ensostuff/ensoyears.shtml City snowfall/temperature data: http://xmacis.rcc-acis.org/# Season snowfall totals: Part I