The elevation of the Phoenix skyline from Arizona’s high plateau to the Arizona desert, from the desert to the desert, is just a few inches higher than it was last year, but it’s actually quite a lot.
That’s according to data released today by the National Weather Service.
The data shows that the Phoenix-area area experienced an average of 1.2 inches of elevation per year between September 2015 and September 2020.
That means that the average Phoenix-based residential property climbed by 1.5 inches of height over that period.
This is the equivalent of climbing about two football fields to the height of a city street.
Phoenix also has the third-highest average elevation in the United States, with a peak elevation of 1,067 feet above sea level.
That is higher than San Francisco’s highest peak, at 1,054 feet above the ocean.
Phoenix’s highest elevation in September 2020 was 1,059 feet above Sea Level, but this year’s elevation has only risen by a tenth of an inch.
The average elevation has remained essentially the same since the last time we looked.
The elevation of Phoenix was the highest in Arizona in September and October, which was the third consecutive month that the region experienced record high-elevation weather.
In September, the Phoenix area experienced one of the wettest spells on record.
This month, the area has had some of the driest months on record, with temperatures below average for the entire month.
The National Weather Services reports that the dry weather has caused a “severe weather threat” for the city of Phoenix.
This could make for “some extremely dangerous conditions,” according to the weather service.
According to the Phoenix Business Journal, “the city’s historic cold snap could affect the entire metropolitan area.”
The National Weather Office says that if the current pattern continues, it could see an average temperature of about -5 degrees Fahrenheit in Phoenix by the end of the month.
That would be “catastrophic” for Phoenix, which already has experienced a number of severe weather events over the last few months.
The Arizona Air Resources Board said that there could be “potential for a significant impact” to its operations if the pattern continues.
The Arizona Department of Transportation (ADOT) said that it was “monitoring the situation closely and will continue to make appropriate adjustments to ensure the safety and security of the communities we serve.”