NWS Wakefield tweeted on Monday about his findings: "Today is a bit of a radar puzzle. A region with a decent radar return. We would usually think that we see errors. these returns are over 1
are a possibility … they migrate in the fall, usually before cooler weather and to areas where more rain has fallen lately. That said, I'm not sure [dragonflies] can fly as high or if it moves in cash big enough to produce those returns, "NWS Wakefield tweets .
Mike Montefusco, a meteorologist at NWS Wakefield, told The Virginian-Pilot that he was "a curious phenomenon." , where they determined it was a watermelon, "Montefusco said. "So that's our theory for the job at the moment." An entomologist told a local outlet that dragons are probably flying as high as they are in the south to look for warmer egg laying times.
Dragonflies were also found on radars last week over Indiana, Ohio and Pennsylvania. The Cleveland agency's agency said there were probably dragons mixed with birds.
In June, a swarm of ladybugs