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Because why go to the movies when you come to Climate.gov and watch the evolution of ENSO forecasts over the past two years?
The odds of La Niña have dropped since last month, and forecasters have dropped the La Niña Watch. Our blogger explains what's happening.
Understanding the Pacific Decadal Oscillation (PDO) as multiple layers of ice cream. And how is it related to the El Niño-Southern Oscillation?
Even when the tropical Pacific is coasting along in neutral, there’s plenty to talk about.
California’s supply of groundwater is heavily affected by drought, which is in turn affected by ENSO. Our guest blogger discusses some of these complex relationships.
Blogger Tony Barnston describes how the transition from ENSO-neutral toward La Niña is progressing, and explains why models have become somewhat less bullish on the certainty and strength of the La Niña.
Crack out the popcorn, sit back, and marvel over the decay of El Niño.
El Nino is over! What's next in the exciting world of the tropical Pacific?
It's been a tough year for the globe's coral and the scientists who use coral to paint a picture of ENSO back thousands of years.
Forecasters place the odds of La Niña developing by the fall at 75%. We'll dig into the thinking behind this forecast, as well as some fun facts about La Niña.