How to live in the middle of the night without waking up a morning newspaper
It’s been a long time coming.
The sun has been setting for a while now, the skies have been clear and the weather hasn’t been very conducive for a big snowstorm.
Now, it’s time to go back to sleep.
And it won’t be easy.
The snowstorm has left the region without much power, and the power outages have forced many people to sleep in their cars or their houses.
It’s a big change from the snow storms that struck many parts of the U.S. in the early morning and early evening of Dec. 6.
But there are some things you can do to make the transition easier.
Here are some tips to help you sleep better, and keep your eyes open for a cold start in the mornings.1.
Find a bed, preferably one with a mattress that’s comfortable enough to sleep on. 2.
Try to keep the windows open, if you can.
Put on a sweater if you want to avoid a cold winter night.4.
If you can, take a blanket.
It’ll help keep you warm and help prevent you from freezing to death.5.
Keep a small fire going or a small grill on the stove to keep it going.6.
Keep an extra blanket or a blanket sack nearby.7.
If the weather’s too cold, you can always turn on the air conditioner.
If it’s too hot, try to get a few extra layers of clothing.
Bring along a blanket or sleeping bag to use as a pillow, a tarp or a sheet to lay down, or even a blanket and some towels.
You can keep a thermometer handy in case you need to take a quick peek inside your car.
Try keeping the windows up. 12.
Keep your ears open for wind chills.
Use a small flashlight to look outside if you’re driving or going up a hill.
Put a book in your car’s glove compartment or in the trunk if you have one.
Put your coat on.
If there’s snow on the ground, wear a sweater over your jacket.
Put extra blankets in your garage or in your closet if you plan to leave your car unattended.
Keep yourself warm by putting on a jacket.18.
Try making a fire out of a campfire, or a bonfire, and a few rocks if you don’t have a fire.19.
Keep the doors closed and your windows up, if it’s a chilly winter night, and put the fireplace on.20.
Keep windows and doors open, even in the winter.
If your car is parked at a parking lot, take turns putting your car in the lot.22.
If weather is cold and windy, try setting the alarm and going to sleep at different times each day.
If windy and chilly, put on a hat or scarf.24.
Take extra blankets and a blanket, if possible.
If snow is on the roads, leave a blanket in the car.26.
If a roadblock is blocking your way, ask a friend or family member to help.27.
If cold weather starts to get really bad, take an umbrella with you.
Try taking a hike in the mountains or in a park.29.
Get some ice in your shoes and socks.30.
Bring your own sunscreen, which can last a while in a cold environment.
If driving, have a second pair of sunglasses or a hat for the winter months.
Make sure you’re wearing a hat when you go to bed.33.
If someone’s trying to get you to get out of the car, hold the door open so they can’t drive away.34.
If winter weather is on, try wearing a mask if possible to help protect yourself from the sun.35.
If ice is on roads, try keeping the car outside in a large area.36.
If rain is on your windshield, put down the wipers.37.
If visibility is low, put a small blanket on your head.38.
If fog is on roadways, put up a snowplow.39.
If conditions are bad in the woods, try putting a snowshoe under your car to keep you from sliding.40.
If winds are blowing hard, try using your flashlight to make a map.41.
If an icy road has opened up, keep driving as normal.42.
If icy roads are closing, go out and see if you could find a place to stay or use the bathroom.
If people are freezing, try walking on the sidewalk or in snowshoes.44.
If everyone is freezing, use a blanket to cover your head, chest and neck.
When the wind starts to blow,