You can predict the weather for tomorrow if you pay attention to the behavior of birds, insects, animals, plants, etc. Natural phenomena such as rainbows and sunrise will tell you a lot.
Before people learned to predict the weather with the help of special devices and modern technologies, they were guided by folk signs that were noticed and collected by our ancestors in Russia. Many of them have never let them down, which is why they continue to believe and pay attention to the behavior of animals, birds and insects, as well as the events in nature themselves. And according to what folk signs foreshadowed the weather for tomorrow morning?
The domestication of animals took place many thousands of years ago, so their behavior is the first to be paid attention to. Animals are highly sensitive to climate change. If the cat climbs to bask on the Russian stove in the evening, then it will be very cold. The dog itches and bites off fleas - it will rain tomorrow. If the hens in the barn gather in a heap, expect bad weather, and if they spread their wings, tossing from the heat, it will be a clear day. Dogs ride on the grass towards the rain, and if in the snow, then towards the blizzard.
If geese flap their wings and press one leg to the body, frost is expected. A crow hiding its beak under its wing can tell about the same. The phenomena occurring in nature the day before can also tell a lot, because clouds, the sun and the moon directly affect the climate. So, if the full moon is shining on a summer evening, then don't expect a long rain tomorrow. A low rainbow in the middle of the day predicts a prolonged downpour, and if it is high, then there will be no more rain. If a rainbow appeared after a spring rain, then no matter what shape it will be, in any case, the day will be sunny and clear. If in the evening and closer to the night you observe a red dawn, then the next day expect windy weather.
Typical "ears" for about a month also predict the same weather for tomorrow. If the sun rises without whiteness in the sky, the weather will change and the sky will become cloudy. If the "snowy plants" climb up the glass, the frost will continue tomorrow, and if they bent down, there will be a thaw. If the frames and windows are sweating in the frost, then this sign promises warming. A similar phenomenon that occurs in summer indicates future rain. If the sun sets behind a cloud at sunset, then this is an omen of bad weather, and if early in the morning the grass is covered with abundant dew, it will be sunny and clear. If you see clouds spreading low above the ground, and after a while rise, wait for the weather to improve.
Birds, insects and plants can also predict tomorrow's weather. For example, many plants try to sink as close to the ground as possible in order to increase their chances of surviving a storm, and insects get wet wings when rain approaches, and as a result, they cannot climb high into the sky. Grasshoppers chirp in the rye at sunset - tomorrow it will be clear, sunny weather. And if in the afternoon the cry of jackdaws and crows is heard, then wait for rain. This is also indicated by the closing water lily. A “crying” maple is broadcasting about the deteriorating weather. If in the evening you hear a strong smell of jasmine, acacia, petunia and levokoi, and midges hovering above them, it will rain. This is also indicated by such a sign as bathing sparrows in the dust. The evening forest has quieted down - to be a thunderstorm.
Low-flying swallows portend worsening weather, rain. If the red clover is stretching its stem vertically, expect a storm. But violets before a thunderstorm, on the contrary, bend, bow low to the ground. Before a thunderstorm and bad weather, earthworms crawl out of their secluded places. If mosquitoes and midges are pushed above the ground in a column, then you can expect clear weather tomorrow, this is also indicated by the morning fog. If, in frosty weather, the squirrel leaves the nest and goes down the tree trunk, the air temperature will rise.