Colorado’s terrain and soils make the state very susceptible to flash flooding when wet weather patterns develop.
A storm system bringing moderate to heavy rain to much of Colorado’s Front Range is raising the risk of flash flooding.
After a devastating weather event like the September 2013 flash flood, a lot of time is spent evaluating the performance of agencies directly involved with getting information to the public, such as the National Weather Service.
A flash flood watch in parts of western Colorado has been cancelled for now, a day after heavy rain flooded homes in De Beque and streets around Mesa County.
Monsoon rainfall created pockets of localized flash flooding and problems across Colorado on Tuesday, and more rain is in the forecast.
With more threats of flash flooding, the Red Cross provided some tips to Colorado residents.
Some streets flooded near Interstate 25 and 8th Avenue in Denver Tuesday afternoon.
Nowhere are they more sensitive about the heavy rains than in Boulder and Larimer counties where they saw massive flooding last fall. And with flash flood warnings posted across Colorado, people in Lyons pitched in to help homeowners prepare.
A Boy Scout camp in southern Colorado has been forced to evacuate once again because of flash flooding.
U.S. Highway 24 near the site of the 2012 Waldo Canyon Fire is back open after flash flooding.