Foggy Ohio River


It could very well be a scene from the “Jurassic World” movie, but it isn’t. It’s the early morning fog rising off the Ohio River. These shots, taken early Tuesday morning from the Gallipolis side of the river, show the thick fog that has been blanketing the Ohio Valley for the last several days. Here, radiation fog — most common in the fall when nights get longer, air masses begin to cool, and land and water surfaces that have warmed up during the summer are still evaporating water into the atmosphere — shrouds the West Virginia hills and rises off the Ohio River.


It could very well be a scene from the “Jurassic World” movie, but it isn’t. It’s the early morning fog rising off the Ohio River. These shots, taken early Tuesday morning from the Gallipolis side of the river, show the thick fog that has been blanketing the Ohio Valley for the last several days. Here, radiation fog — most common in the fall when nights get longer, air masses begin to cool, and land and water surfaces that have warmed up during the summer are still evaporating water into the atmosphere — shrouds the West Virginia hills and rises off the Ohio River.


It could very well be a scene from the “Jurassic World” movie, but it isn’t. It’s the early morning fog rising off the Ohio River. These shots, taken early Tuesday morning from the Gallipolis side of the river, show the thick fog that has been blanketing the Ohio Valley for the last several days. Here, radiation fog — most common in the fall when nights get longer, air masses begin to cool, and land and water surfaces that have warmed up during the summer are still evaporating water into the atmosphere — shrouds the West Virginia hills and rises off the Ohio River.

It could very well be a scene from the “Jurassic World” movie, but it isn’t. It’s the early morning fog rising off the Ohio River. These shots, taken early Tuesday morning from the Gallipolis side of the river, show the thick fog that has been blanketing the Ohio Valley for the last several days. Here, radiation fog — most common in the fall when nights get longer, air masses begin to cool, and land and water surfaces that have warmed up during the summer are still evaporating water into the atmosphere — shrouds the West Virginia hills and rises off the Ohio River.
http://mydailytribune.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/web1_river-fog.jpgIt could very well be a scene from the “Jurassic World” movie, but it isn’t. It’s the early morning fog rising off the Ohio River. These shots, taken early Tuesday morning from the Gallipolis side of the river, show the thick fog that has been blanketing the Ohio Valley for the last several days. Here, radiation fog — most common in the fall when nights get longer, air masses begin to cool, and land and water surfaces that have warmed up during the summer are still evaporating water into the atmosphere — shrouds the West Virginia hills and rises off the Ohio River.

It could very well be a scene from the “Jurassic World” movie, but it isn’t. It’s the early morning fog rising off the Ohio River. These shots, taken early Tuesday morning from the Gallipolis side of the river, show the thick fog that has been blanketing the Ohio Valley for the last several days. Here, radiation fog — most common in the fall when nights get longer, air masses begin to cool, and land and water surfaces that have warmed up during the summer are still evaporating water into the atmosphere — shrouds the West Virginia hills and rises off the Ohio River.
http://mydailytribune.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/web1_dock-fog.jpgIt could very well be a scene from the “Jurassic World” movie, but it isn’t. It’s the early morning fog rising off the Ohio River. These shots, taken early Tuesday morning from the Gallipolis side of the river, show the thick fog that has been blanketing the Ohio Valley for the last several days. Here, radiation fog — most common in the fall when nights get longer, air masses begin to cool, and land and water surfaces that have warmed up during the summer are still evaporating water into the atmosphere — shrouds the West Virginia hills and rises off the Ohio River.
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