WICHITA, Kan. -- Bitter-cold temperatures have arrived in KAKEland, causing very low wind chills.
One of the dangers that come with cold temps is frostbite, which is the freezing of the skin and some underlying tissue.
Frostbite typically affects parts of the body that are exposed while you're outside, such as hands, nose and ears.
But how quickly can a person get frostbite? It varies based on temperature. Wind also plays a role, and depending on the speed it can feel colder than the actual air temperature. That's the wind chill.
Below is a wind chill chart that shows how fast frostbite can set in.