Denver Public Works
There’s a lot of prep work to be done to keep drivers moving through the metro area before that snow begins to fall.
Frustrated by the special treatment afforded state lawmakers due to their unique license plates, Rep. Chris Holbert, R-Parker, is introducing a bill to abolish the plates altogether, a move sparked by a CBS4 investigation.
The snow began tapering off Sunday evening but below zero temperatures overnight could mean an icy ride to work Monday morning.
Road crews have been working around the clock to keep metro area streets clear, but there are still icy spots that will have drivers gripping the wheel tight.
Crews have been out nearly nonstop since Tuesday night clearing roads and highways, and as Colorado gets into Wednesday night and sub-freezing temperatures, things can really get icy and drivers should drive accordingly.
The Colorado Department of Transportation says they’re ready for snow and have been prepared since Tuesday morning.
Denver Public Works has a snow removal plan in place and this year it includes bicyclists.
Car Share allows drivers to rent cars and pay by the minute. On Wednesday Denver Public Works unveiled the new parking signs where the cars can be parked and drivers don’t have to feed a meter.
State lawmakers are getting special perks because of their legislative license plates.
Pedestrians in Denver who find themselves rushing to cross city streets all the time are getting some relief.