As the sun rises over the horizon on the first day of winter, it’s the end of the year.
But in the same year, a few days later, the same phenomenon happens in the east: a slow, slow decline.
On the morning of the first week of January, the city of Chennai falls into a deep slumber.
At first, it looks like normal.
A quiet breeze sweeps the city’s eastern slopes.
People are sitting outside in the streets.
It’s a pleasant and pleasant day, one that’s long gone by.
Then the night goes by, and things start to change.
“It gets to be dark, the lights come on, and then we are back to normal,” says Pankaj, who is living in the city.
He is wearing a black jacket and black pants.
For many in Chennai, the night comes like a complete surprise.
The city’s nighttime temperatures are usually above 10 degrees Celsius, but in January, they drop below zero.
This makes the city a complete and utter mystery.
A small window of daylight is still available for the city to breathe, but the sun has long since set.
The first light of dawn arrives on January 1, when the city is shrouded in a greyish glow.
As the city rises, so does the gloom.
At first, the darkness comes as a relief.
As the temperature falls, people feel a sense of peace.
The chill of the winter night fills the air.
But soon, it becomes unbearable.
“The city is dark, so people are sleeping outside.
People get really restless,” says Gavita, who lives in a public housing estate in Chennai’s east.
“Then people start to feel the chill.”
The temperature in Chennai stays low in the morning, but gradually rises to around 10 degrees by evening.
By the end, it is a very unpleasant experience for most.
The city has become a complete mystery As night falls, the people of Chennai begin to feel tired and restless.
It is a period of “sleep paralysis” in which they can’t fall asleep.
At this point, they go outside, even if it’s just for a quick dip in the pond.
They do this because, in this case, it feels like a peaceful, serene night.
They go outside to sit on the grass, as the chill is unbearable.
As they do this, they also begin to sweat.
Soon, people start falling asleep.
After a while, they start to drift off to sleep again.
People begin to drift away from their homes, with no place to go.
It is during this period of sleep paralysis that the people begin to realize that something is amiss.
As people begin drifting away from home, they become very restless.
They start to fall asleep on the streets, especially when the sun is still.
The darkness is so dark, that people are not able to move, so they drift away, sleeping in the middle of the night.
The next day, it gets very dark.
Many of these people are staying in the suburbs, because the city has been deserted.
These people are experiencing “sleep sickness” and “sickening nights”, which is why they are drifting away.
By the end in January this is happening over a hundred times a day.
One of the reasons why the people are drifting is because of a problem that has emerged in the past few years.
In the early part of January this year, the National Weather Service (NWS) warned people that the city was experiencing a “significant change in weather patterns”.
In its daily bulletin, the NWS says that the “weather pattern has shifted from the tropics to the eastern plains and the eastern coast”.
“The weather is becoming warmer, with a lot of rain and snow, along with cooler temperatures,” the Nws warning says.
“Due to the shift in weather pattern, temperatures have increased.
We are expecting the city, including the north-eastern areas, to get colder in the coming days.
This will lead to a significant increase in the number of temperature anomalies.”
According to the Nwss forecast, the temperature will be above 8 degrees Celsius by the end Of January, there will be an increase in cold snaps and snowstorms.
During the cold snap, there are also some instances of flooding.
Rain is also beingfalling across the city and, of course, there is also the risk of flooding in some parts.
However, the main problem that’s been plaguing Chennai is a lack of electricity.
Even during peak hours, the Chennai Electric Company (CEPC) is not able the supply of power to people.
CEPC was given a total power supply of 24,000 megawatts (MW), and the state government has allocated another 24,800 MW.
According the Nwaadimuthu Mahakala Rao, the chief minister of Tamil Nadu