Water Storage 'In Good Shape' As La Niña Watch Reissued For Uncertain WinterThere's a 70 percent chance of the climate phenomena developing during the upcoming winter.
Developing La Niña Means Drier Conditions Possible Next WinterThe Climate Prediction Center is now forecasting a 75 percent chance of La Niña during fall and winter 2016–17.
Strong El Niño Fizzles, Forecasters Issue La Niña Watch For Fall & WinterLa Niña is an abnormal cooling of the waters in the equatorial region of the eastern Pacific Ocean.
Colorado Climate Outlook Shows Active Spring AheadNOAA's Climate Prediction Center released their latest outlook for the spring season.
Colorado Has Lowest New Year's Snowpack Since 2002Colorado's snowpack continues to lag but the state is still benefiting from a wet 2011.
Colorado Resorts Open Ski Season With MomentumWhile there's been enough snow for several Colorado resorts to open this fall, forecasters say skiers shouldn't expect another record winter.
Search & Rescue Volunteers Prep For Avalanche SeasonThe ski season is under way in the high country and with it comes a warning for skiers to be careful, especially in the backcountry.
Moisture Could Be Scarce This Winter On The Front RangeColorado's Front Range may not get many wet days this winter if the government's weather forecasters are correct.
Our Winter Season May Again Be Affected By La NinaIt looks like La Nina may be back in the picture for the winter season, CBS4 meteorologist Dave Aguilera writes.
La Nina Weather Pattern Equals Higher Wildfire Risk This SummerThe National Interagency Fire Center said a strong La Nina weather pattern will mean a higher wildfire risk this summer in certain states.
Just 2 Colorado Ski Areas Still Open After SundayAspen Highlands, Copper Mountain, Winter Park, Vail and Breckenridge are closing for the season Sunday after getting fresh snow this weekend.
Why Are Hurricane Predictions Made In Colorado?The establishment a new atmospheric science department at Colorado State University in Fort Collins more than 45 years ago was the move that eventually led to the school becoming a nationally respected forecast center for tropical storms and hurricanes. That's when Dr. William Gray moved to the college as a graduate student.