Pamela Gardner is the weekend morning meteorologist for WBZ-TV News.
Gardner joined WBZ-TV from WISH-TV in Indianapolis, IN where she was the weekend evening meteorologist. Before that, she worked at WTHI-TV in Terre Haute, IN as the weekday morning meteorologist having started there as the weekend meteorologist. Gardner began her career at WIPB-TV in Muncie, IN, and while there she was nominated for a regional Emmy Award.
Gardner received her bachelor’s degree in telecommunications with a minor in meteorology from Ball State University, and she earned her Broadcast Meteorologist Certificate from Mississippi State University. She has also earned the National Weather Association Weathercaster Seal of Approval.
Gardner enjoys the challenge of forecasting weather and decided to leave the severe storms and tornadoes of the Midwest to experience the nor’easters of New England. She is thrilled to call Boston home, and when not at work, you can find Pamela, her husband, and their adopted dog “Champ” exploring everything New England has to offer…including anything sports or food related.
The harvest moon is the full moon that lands closest to the autumnal equinox, which was on September 22nd.
Rainfall rates of one-to-two inches per hour are possible as storms and showers make their way across New England.
There is a chance for an isolated pop-up thunderstorm in the heat this afternoon, but the main line of storms will move through between 9 p.m. and 2 a.m.
The northwestern US will have a clear sky, especially in areas in the path of totality.
The yearly Perseid Meteor Shower always occurs in the middle of summer when the earth passes through the dust of the Comet Swift-Tuttle.
National Severe Storms Laboratory (NSSL) scientists in Oklahoma have developed a new warning system for severe weather and it could help us here in the northeast.
This system will bring us heavy rain, an onshore wind and even some coastal flood concerns Monday night.
If you’re looking for something to do this summer, the Boston Public Library has a new, free exhibit that exposes everyone to centuries-old weather wisdom.
Over a year and a half ago, the atrium of MassArt’s Design and Media Center was still under construction, and the college needed a masterpiece. That’s when artist Daniel Clayman was called in for ideas–and one idea literally hit him.
If you ignore the problem, your beautiful summer foliage will look more like bare winter.