- Weather impacting farming business
- Justices rule against EPA power plant mercury limits
- Managing your summer pest problem
- Here comes Bill; Tropical storm comes ashore
- Tornado tragedy remembered: Skyline event helping the Red Cross
- Tornado simulator estimates tornado damage
- Top environmentally-friendly school located in Tri-State
- Living with allergies in the Tri-State
- Weather radios issued for Kenton Co. schools
- Strong storms in Oklahoma: no reports of injuries so far
- Potholes bad for autos, good for repair business
- New data shows air quality improving
- Hamilton county officials learn new severe weather tools and better weather communication
- Are changes in wireless weather alerts needed?
- Scott Dimmich explains SPC risk categories
- Loveland High School student's sustainability vision spreads
- Local facility protects over a million plants from frost and freeze
- Zoo's "green" effort leads to award
- Air quality advisories to replace smog alerts
- Crew getting field ready for Opening Day
- Onlookers flock to riverfront to witness flood
- Professors study how tornadoes form
- Travel booking increasing due to falling temperatures
- Josh Knight helps drivers scrape windshields
- EPA likely to toughen standards, and new Ozone rules could hit your wallet
- Piner Elementary studies wind impacts with crafts, memories
- Northern Kentucky EMA has app
- Perfect North Slopes affected by this yearâ€™s winter weather
- Firefighters undergo ice rescue training
- Keeping pets safe in cold weather
- Preparing golf courses for winter
- Finneytown Schools look to reduce air pollution with anti-idling campaign
- Sharks used to track storms
- Comet photos awaken wonder at space exploration
- Founder of meteorology from Cincinnati
- Dry eyes related to weather
- Weather app turns to crowd sourcing
- Heating bill may be lower this winter
- Moon moves in front of sun for partial eclipse
- New ODOT weather station installed
- How temperatures affect fall colors
- Weather technology gives minute-by-minute storm updates
- Weather greatly affecting Cincinnati air quality
- Climate change affecting cicada population
- Sycamore schools use lightning prediction system
- Air quality improving in the US but not as quickly downtown
- Is back pain related to weather?
- Why was the thunder so loud?
- Preparing for tornadoes in large cities
- 11 year hoax, two moons August 27?...NOT
November Comet Watching
Updated: Tuesday, November 12 2013, 08:19 PM EST
Over the month of November, and especially the next clear, few nights coming up, we will be able to see several comets - a rare occurrence for sky watchers.
Comet ISON, discovered in September of 2012, was forecasted to be quite a show; however, this is not the case anymore. Another comet, called "Lovejoy," will be the main event in the dark skies.
Four comets will be visible in binoculars or telescopes Wednesday morning, Thursday morning, and Friday morning. Comet Lovejoy will be visible to the naked eye.
Prime viewing will be before dawn, around 5 am. Look in the eastern sky near Mars and the constellations Leo and Virgo.
If you have an iPhone, you can download the free app called "Sky Map."
Comet ISON will be featured in our night sky through early December, so this week isn't the only week to see this.
Click HERE for maps of the sky for future days.
Tuesday night, the northern lights (usually very rare for this part of the county) may be visible. Two CME's, or coronal mass ejections, have merged together. It could interact with Earth's magnetic field on November 13th, producing a chance to see the northern lights.
*THIS IS NOT A GUARANTEE* Just something to look out for Tuesday night and Wednesday night. Best timing for this is usually late, after 9pm and closer to midnight.