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Well, let’s see what we have within a few hundred miles of the greatest city, Los Angeles:
Desert. Not only desert, but the hottest desert in the world. However, this is a natural fluke. Furnace Creek is so unbelievably hot because the white walls of the canyon bounce around, and focus the sunlight directly on it.
Now, the reason California can feel so cold without actually being cold (i.e.: it’s 65 degrees and freezing) is because of the humidity. Southern California is a desert, and something deserts lack is moisture. So, it’s not our imagination, it really is colder at 65 degrees than in other places. I was in other humid places, and it was 40 degrees and broiling. Although, it’s a dry heat rather than a steamy wet heat, which is great. But in the winter, it gets cold really fast.
Also, Southern California has mountains, and where there are mountains, you’ll find snow. It does snow, it’s a myth that it doesn’t or it only snows in Northern California. This is Southern California:
This is in San Bernardino, about 96 miles away from Los Angeles. Where there are mountains, there are forests and snow. Where there are flatlands, snow is less likely, as the ground is warmer than the atmosphere. Because of the constant rain, Big Bear was getting a tremendous amount of snow, and as a result, people were barricaded in their homes. Yes, a snow day exists in Southern California.