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Farmers Almanac
The 2014 Farmers Almanac
Farmers' Almanac
New York, Vermont, New Hampshire, Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, West Virginia, Virginia, Washington D.C.

Northeast U.S. Long Range Weather Forecast for
September 16th, 2014 - November 15th, 2014

Includes New York, Vermont, New Hampshire, Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, West Virginia, Virginia, Washington D.C.

Farmers' Almanac's long range weather predictions are available here for 2 months and if you sign up for a FREE account with us, we'll give you 4 months!

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September 2014

16th-19th. Hurricane threat Mid-Atlantic coast; tropical cyclone moves inland possibly bringing flooding rains inland across Virginias, parts of Pennsylvania, New York.
20th-23rd. More scattered showers.
24th-27th. Variably cloudy skies with more widely scattered showers.
28th-30th. Increasingly cloudy.

October 2014

1st-3rd. Partly cloudy to clear; possible frosts New England.
4th-7th. Dry, cool.
8th-11th. Substantial rains spread in from the West, then clear, cooler.
12th-15th. Generally fair skies.
16th-19th. A tropical storm threat along the Northeast coast, otherwise, blustery, cool northerly winds buffet much of New England.
20th-23rd. Cold northerly winds, followed by a few locally hard showers by 23rd.
24th-27th. Rainy skies.
28th-31st. Nature plays a Halloween trick: stormy weather.

November 2014

1st-3rd. Cold spell. ING New York City Marathon takes off in dry, chilly weather.
4th-7th. Clear skies, crisp air turns milder.
8th-11th. Rapid temperature changes accompany an intensifying storm moving east: expect a heavy dose of rain, wet snow turning much colder.
12th-15th. Lingering clouds, spotty precipitation.

Even more long range weather forecasts and timely information are available in the current edition of the Farmers' Almanac. Learn where to buy a copy or click here or to buy one online.

If you notice a hole in the upper left-hand corner of your Farmers' Almanac, don't return it to the store! That hole isn't a defect; it's a part of history. Starting with the first edition of the Farmers' Almanac in 1818, readers used to nail holes into the corners to hang it up in their homes, barns, and outhouses (to provide both reading material and toilet paper). In 1910, the Almanac's publishers began pre-drilling holes in the corners to make it even easier for readers to keep all of that invaluable information (and paper) handy.