That storm has now moved off into the northern Plains and any lingering effects (which are mainly mountain snow showers) will be over by the end of Wednesday afternoon. On the heels of that storm, is our next storm that is moving in from the Pacific Northwest. This storm, although weaker, will bring another round of snow to the high country and it will bring a reinforcing shot of cold air that will drop temperatures well below average for Thursday and Friday. This storm may also bring a round of light snow to the Urban Corridor.
The first serious storm of the season is knocking on our doorsteps, and is set to deliver 65 mph winds and more than a foot of snow to some mountain locations. The storms could even bring a few flakes to the Mile High City by Wednesday morning.
Well, it’s about that time again! More active weather is going to be moving into Colorado and it’s October so we could have some wild, windy and snowy weather to contend with.
It’s officially the fall season (if you follow the astronomical seasons rather than the meteorological seasons) and before you know it, it’ll be 32 degrees and snow will be flying.
What is the forecast for the upcoming winter? A La Niña pattern is likely to set up. What does that mean for skiing and riding this year? Take a look.
Temperatures across the Front Range will likely end up being some of the hottest temperatures ever felt in September.
One year ago, between September 5-8, the Front Range of Colorado saw the latest readings ever of 100-degree heat followed by the earliest accumulating snow in almost two decades.
It’s no secret that there have been multiple occasions where flooding has wreaked havoc across Colorado over the years. This year, that especially rings true.
Believe it or not, every county in Colorado has seen rain accumulate that originated from a tropical system.
It almost seems like a redundant headline at this point but again, Denver just had one of its hottest meteorological summers on record for the second year in a row.
It’s been a hot one in Denver and along the Front Range lately. Unfortunately, the overall pattern doesn’t look to change much – at least in the near term. Let’s talk weather.
t’s a full-on myth that dates back to the 1870s that Colorado sees 300 days of sunshine per year.