Georgians love praising the summer weather that suns until the end of November, but we all woke up this morning feeling a bit chilly. Whoever complained about it feeling closer to July in October has to be to blame for this random drop in temperature. The Atlanta weather forecast is normally consistent when it comes to the heat, so we're all wondering, what is going on this morning?
This unexpected surprise of mid-40 degree weather is not something we've prepared for this early in the year. Twitter users are freaking out in the most hilarious way and honestly, it's exactly what we would expect from Southeasterners because we avoid cold weather like the Plague.
Like seriously, it's just unacceptable to deceive us like that!
Dear #Atlanta 45 degrees. Whyyyyyyy? https://t.co/ncIDiO46en— Chasity (@Chasity)1571312447.0
We already know the North is laughing at us. 45 degrees is child's play for them. Call it dramatic if you must, but our bodies just aren't equipped for this.
Me this morning.. #Atlanta https://t.co/GcjnNxnbZI— KING GOD (Johnathan Edwards) ✊🏽🇵🇦 (@KING GOD (Johnathan Edwards) ✊🏽🇵🇦)1571318645.0
However, there are always two sides to every story. Some people are just plain sick of the heat and they are total fans of this random cold spell.
Is there anything better than that first fall morning ....... when you’re obliged to bury oneself in extra covers??… https://t.co/myt2vSSym3— Jay Clemons (@Jay Clemons)1571320582.0
We feel you, Jay. Any excuse to stay bundled up in bed is what we live for.
Look closely at this picture. Yup, you read that right. It will be 42 degrees later tonight. Grab the fuzzy socks and the firewood because (we never thought we would say this) winter in Georgia is here early.
According to Accuweather, the rest of the week fluctuates quite a bit (apparently the new norm) with lows in the 50s and highs in the 70s. Saturday brings rain and cooler temps with a high of 61 and you'd better start getting used to that because apparently Georgia is turning into Seattle this winter with absurd amounts of rain.