While this isn’t good for the hopes of a widespread event, forecasters do note that the Earth’s magnetic field remains agitated and some activity is still possible.
Another potent geomagnetic storm with fast solar winds and strong magnetic fields will brings the lights back to Earth’s Northern Hemisphere, but how far south will they be seen is the million dollar question.
Space weather experts say the lights could return with a new storm in the forecast.
While the natural light show didn’t materialize Tuesday night the prospect sure was exciting.
A geomagnetic storm that began on Sunday, Mar. 15 was being felt on Earth Tuesday in the form of fluctuations to power grids and producing the infamous northern lights.
Are you thinking of taking the trip of a lifetime to Alaska? Take the hassle out of figuring out what to do, where to stay and where to eat by reviewing the tips from this quick guide to help you plan your Alaskan vacation.
Mike and Anne Howard share their thoughts on their 675-day honeymoon, traveling to six continents and 33 countries across the world.
Get ready for what may be a rare light show over the skies of Colorado. Thursday night and Friday night the Aurora Borealis will be super charged and should be able to be seen here in the central Rockies.
Holiday travelers dreaming of a White Christmas in America can find joy in knowing they can hear sleigh bells in the snow by visiting places in New England and the Great Lakes region such as Concord, New Hampshire, Madison, Wisconsin and Stowe, Vermont.