It’s Colder In North Dakota Right Now Than It Is In Antarctica
Despite the chill you may feel when stepping outside in North Dakota right now, it’s hard to believe that some parts of the state have surpassed Antarctica in temperature recently. Whether you want to believe it or not, it is exceptionally cold in the Peace Garden State due to a now-deadly arctic blast. Here is what you need to know about the arctic blast, how it has affected the state, and how it will continue to affect us.
We’re aware that these uncertain times are limiting many aspects of life as we all practice social and physical distancing. While we’re continuing to feature destinations that make our state wonderful, we don’t expect or encourage you to go check them out immediately. We believe that supporting local attractions is important now more than ever and we hope our articles inspire your future adventures! And on that note, please nominate your favorite local business that could use some love right now: https://www.onlyinyourstate.com/nominate/
To check to see if a wind chill advisory or warning is in effect, you can visit the National Weather Service website. Winter in North Dakota is often very cold in a way we are used to, but that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t take proper precautions. Just think about the gear that visitors to Antarctica wear – North Dakota is colder than there!
It’s crazy to think about, but this state already has historic record low temperatures colder than the South Pole that it made years ago. Don’t believe me? Read more about it right here.
Leah moved to North Dakota when she was 12 years old and has traveled from the Red River Valley to the badlands and many places in between. She loves small-town life and currently enjoys living on a small farm in the ND prairie. She's always had a passion for writing and has participated in novel writing challenges such as NaNoWriMo multiple times. Her favorite part about this job is recognizing small businesses that deserve a boost and seeing the positive affect her articles can have on their traffic, especially in rural areas that might have otherwise gone overlooked.
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