The world is in the grip of the first winter of the new century.
It’s going to be a cold winter for most of us, but it won’t be a warm one.
In the United States, there will be a chance of getting a little bit of sun in the winter.
That will be good for the average temperature in New York City, which is expected to drop to a low of just 3 degrees Fahrenheit (1 degree Celsius).
The average temperature of New York in January will drop to just 4 degrees Fahrenheit, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).
The snowpack will be low and the winds will be strong.
The average winter temperature in Washington state will fall to 3 degrees F (2.5 degrees C), according to NOAA.
And in Washington, the snowpack is expected only to drop by a few inches in February.
The National Weather Service (NWS) is forecasting that New York and Washington will experience a winter storm surge in the coming days and that snowfall could reach 4 to 6 inches.
This will be the coldliest January in at least the last 200 years.
This could be the first cold winter since 1792, when the first snowstorm of the winter season hit New York, according the NWS.
The snow will start to fall on February 1.
It will be snowing in New England, in the Midwest and in the Northeast.
The coldest February snow in the United Kingdom was in 1953.
Snow is expected in the Southwest, and there is a chance that it will fall in Arizona and California.
The United States will experience an average of 5 to 6 feet (1.8 to 2 meters) of snow in winter.
The lowest recorded snowfall in January was 2.3 inches (7 centimeters) in 1953 in Oklahoma, according NOAA.
In other words, the average January snowfall will be less than half of the record snowfall of 1792.
As temperatures drop, so will the chances of snow and ice forming in the Arctic and Arctic ice sheets melting, according NWS forecasts.
If the cold winter doesn’t end, there could be another warm one for many months to come.
The ice caps around the world have been melting and the Arctic ice sheet is melting.
These two changes could bring even more snow and more ice.
It could cause more melting of the Arctic Ocean, which will create new conditions for the Arctic to melt.
This is why the ice caps in the Antarctic and Greenland could also melt even more quickly.
A warmer climate in the future could also bring even warmer temperatures to the United State, as we saw during the 1970s.
The chance of freezing temperatures in New Orleans on January 6 will be much higher than in the spring and summer of 2017, according NASA.