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Welcome to Rogue Weather




Providing you with one stop, one click access to weather forecasts, road condition reports, and outdoor recreation information. Rogueweather is also the #1 source of accurate, reliable information on wildland fires in Southern Oregon and Northern California. Our goal is to provide you with information, education, and to entertain you. is based in Medford, Oregon. The founder, Greg Roberts is the forecaster. Greg has 30 years of weather forecasting experience, specializing in severe weather events. Greg has received training from a variety of sources, including the University of Oklahoma, and the National Weather Service. Greg continues to volunteer as a Skywarn weather observer for the National Weather Service. This has led to many hours out in the field storm chasing and getting up close with the storms he loves.

Greg also served as a wildland and municipal fire fighter and EMT. While a fire fighter he earned many certifications including Engine Company Officer for municipal departments, and Incident Commander for wildland fires. He also earned certifications as a Strike Team Leader, Task Force Leader, and also as an Urban Interface Fire Specialist. His weather knowledge was useful on wildland fires he worked in Oregon and Northern California. Greg still consults with various fire departments, and also for private wildland fire fighting companies on fire related matters. He also consults elected officials in Oregon and California with his knowledge on wildland fires and other natural resource issues. Additionally Greg has served in Search and Rescue organizations. He holds certifications in a number of Search and Rescue classifications including Winter Survival II.

His love of the outdoors and outdoor recreation has been a big part of his life since he was just a toddler. He is an avid outdoorsman with a keen knowledge of the world around us. He is a former ski racer and raced throughout the Western US and Canada and competed in slalom, giant slalom, and super giant slalom.

Thank you for visiting You are going to find a lot of useful information here and we hope you return frequently as the information on here is updated daily.



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• clear drainage ditches
Leaves and debris gather in drainage areas over the winter. Now is the time to ensure that the spring rains will have adequate runoff. Spring seedlings do best in soil which drains well. Because vegetative growth is at a low point in early spring, this is the easiest time of year for clearing drainage ditches. And be sure to put the cleared material, usually dead leaves and small branches, into the compost. Spring compost piles are commonly short on carbon-rich materials, and every addition helps.

• repair any bowed sides to raised beds. fix trellises and fencing.
Soggy winter soil puts a strain on raised beds; sometimes a stake will rot and give way. Any bowed or leaning sides should be fixed now. Dig back the soil behind the bowed side and drive in new stakes on the inside of the sideboards with a slight inward lean. Push sideboards up to stakes and fasten well with screws or nails. If you are interested in purchasing a raised bed, we have a comprehensive selection of Raised Garden Beds available in our online store.

Trellises and fencing are also easiest to repair in early spring, with less growth to work around and fewer roots to disturb. Setting new fenceposts, however, is best done after the spring rains have had a chance to drain through the ground. If the water table is too high, post holes will fill with water as you try to dig.

• weed young spring weeds. mulch bare spots in beds.
Any weeds which appear in your garden beds will be easiest to pull now, as the roots are shallow. Covering bare spots with mulch or ground cover will minimize the emergence of new weeds. Adding mulch to a depth of 3 to 4 inches is usually sufficient. Black plastic sheeting can also be used to cover the beds before planting as a way to suppress emerging weeds. And if you flip the sheeting over once a week you may likely find slugs which have been hiding in the bed. This is a simple way to reduce the slug population in garden beds.

When adding mulch to garden beds or around the base of fruit trees, keep the mulch a few inches away from tree trunks and the crowns and stems of plants. This will help reduce rot on the stems of young plants and will protect the bark of young fruit trees.

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For more information on what you need to do to prep lawns, gardens, and landscaping for the coming growing season, be sure to see Tim and the staff at 4 Seasons Nursery for advice and assistance of all kinds. And it goes without saying, you will find a tremendous selection of plants, flowers, trees, and vegetables there. Click on the banner above to see what they offer. 

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