Dylan Robichaud joined KEZI 9 News and the StormTracker 9 weather team as a meteorologist in May 2020 and was promoted to Chief Meteorologist at the beginning of 2021. He anchors weekdays on KEZI 9 News at 4 p.m., 5 p.m., 6 p.m., and 11 p.m.
Dylan has been awarded the National Weather Association's Television Seal of Approval. He holds a Bachelor of Science degree in electronic journalism arts, and in 2017 he returned to Penn State University to study meteorology. Dylan earned his undergraduate certificate in weather forecasting while at Penn State.
Prior to joining KEZI, Dylan was the weekend meteorologist at NBC 15 in Madison, Wisconsin. Previously, Dylan worked as the morning meteorologist at KNOE 8 News in Monroe, Louisiana.
Originally from Massachusetts, Dylan grew up around major snowstorms, which spawned his fascination with the weather. He’s an avid runner, enjoys live concerts, and loves international traveling. Growing up, Dylan always wanted to live on the west coast. He’s fascinated by the different climate regions of Oregon and looks forward to the forecasting challenges in western Oregon. You can follow Dylan on Facebook and Twitter.
It was a "perfect storm" of weather ingredients that came together and led to rapid fire spread and growth in 2020.
These are herbs that can withstand the cold nights of the fall.
Now is the time to get your garden bed ready for fall planting.
Caleb Johnson of Johnson Brothers Garden Market shares with us plants that require little watering.
Caleb Johnson of Johnson Brothers Garden Market shares with us all the different varieties of boxwoods.
Caleb Johnson of Johnson Brothers Garden Market shares with us some flowers that can withstand the heat and drought this summer.
Caleb Johnson with Johnson Brothers Garden Market shares with us some easy to plant perennials that will grow back year after year
Kyle Reed, with the Douglas Forest Protective Association, tells us how they determine what the fire danger will be, and what the restrictions are prohibited for each level.
There are some perennials that bloom as early as April and last as long as October
Experts at the Climate Prediction Center say that temperatures this summer will be hotter than normal, and precipitation amounts will be lower than normal.