free Weather Spotter Class in Auburn

The National Weather Service in Binghamton, NY will be conducting a Basic SKYWARN (weather spotters) training class on May 28th from 7:00 to 8:30 PM. The class will be held at the Cayuga county Office Building, Sixth Floor, Legislative Chambers. This is located at 160 Genesee Street in Auburn, NY. This class is for beginners or anybody that has a general interest in weather. This class trains volunteers to report severe weather to the National Weather Service. The class is free and open to everyone; no age requirements, previous training, or equipment is required. The SKYWARN program is a nationwide program that provides real-time severe weather reports to the National Weather Service. “Trained weather spotters provide valuable lifesaving information to the National Weather Service and we encourage those who have an interest in weather to participate in this critical program.” Said David Nicosia, Warning Coordination Meteorologist. “Despite all the technological advances, SKYWARN Spotter reports are still crucial to the National Weather Service in providing more accurate severe weather warnings” Nicosia continues. There are a limited number of seats so please register if you plan on attending. Register online here: http://goo.gl/forms/FvMUZhxn5e or by calling 607-729-1597 EXT 4. If you have questions please respond via email to [email protected]. For more information on this class, including maps of the class locations, or for other classes in our area, please visit us at weather.gov/bgm or follow us on Facebook.NOAA’s National Weather Service is the primary source of weather data, forecasts and warnings for the United States and its territories. NOAA’s National Weather Service operates the most advanced weather and flood warning and forecast system in the world, helping to protect lives and property and enhance the national economy. Working with partners, NOAA’s National Weather Service is building a Weather-Ready Nation to support community resilience in the face of increasing vulnerability to extreme weather. Visit us online at weather.gov and on Facebook.NOAA’s mission is to understand and predict changes in the Earth’s environment, from the depths of the ocean to the surface of the sun, and to conserve and manage our coastal and marine resources. Visit us on Facebook.

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