The effects of climate change are far-reaching, affecting not only weather, but more critical parts of human life such as food.
Many parts of the U.S. have already broken records for snowfall and below zero temperatures while other parts have seen unseasonably warm temperatures.
The lack of rain over the last month has put stress on some trees like Maples, encouraging them to shed their leaves early.
We’ve been seeing below average water levels on the Great Lakes — and a new report shows things won’t be getting better anytime soon.
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers says water levels on Lakes Michigan and Huron are nearly at record low levels because of drought and evaporation.
The drought and excessive heat has led to a new crisis as we head into fall: A dramatic increase in the number of starving, abandoned horses across the state.
Lake Michigan water levels are down 11 inches from 2011, and record low levels could be ahead if the drought persists.
The price of cider is way up in Michigan due to an early spring, drought conditions and a damaging freeze.
Is this steady rain enough to take the edge off the drought for local farmers?
If you’re a meat eater, you might want to brace yourself for sticker shock at the market.