The fact that we're losing daylight right now is really not that significant.
But what is interesting is the fact that we're losing daylight more quickly right now than at any other point during the year.
We're losing three minutes and three seconds of daylight right now every day, and will continue to lose that daily through October 2nd.
To understand why that rate changes, you have to know about how the sun moves through the sky over the course of a year.
At the summer solstice, the sun is 68 degrees above the horizon.
At the winter solstice, about 22 degrees.
But as it moves back and forth between the two over the course of the year, if follows a figure-8 pattern.
Near the top and bottom of that pattern, the sun doesn't really move that quickly, so we're really not gaining that much sunlight or losing that much sunlight very quickly either.
But during the fall and the spring, that's not the case.
It moves very quickly along those two legs.
So right now and during the spring equinox time, we're losing and gaining more daylight than at any other point during the year.
A survey of local businesses looked at employee numbers and overall outlook for the coming year.
Those who do go to the Packers-Falcons game Sunday will help honor a green and gold legend.
The cold caused some problems in the Fox Valley Friday.
A donation from an area bank will be making a difference in the years to come for Green Bay East High School.
A Pearl Harbor survivor was given a special honor Friday morning at Green Bay East High School.
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