If you’ve lived in Colorado for any length of time there’s a good chance you’ve heard the word “monsoon” at some point during the summer season.
Predicting when and where thunderstorms hit is easy meteorology compared to pinpointing the potential for lightning strikes — a difficult but perhaps solvable task thanks to new technology.
A generous monsoon has helped ease drought conditions in Colorado and the Southwest, but parts of the hard-hit southern Plains still have a long way to go.
A storm system in Colorado that flooded streets and stranded drivers up and down the Front Range is being blamed for the death of a man on the southeastern plains.
Severe storms that spawned several tornadoes blew through the Front Range Monday afternoon.
Heavy rain caused major flooding at Utah Park in Aurora on Monday.
During the month of July you might start hearing talk about the “monsoon.” But, do you really know what it is?
The fire danger remains high to very high across much of the state. Because of the danger more areas are imposing fire bans.
As Colorado’s Front Range braces for its first major rain in weeks, experts are cautiously optimistic that this infamous wildfire season is finally winding down.
The violent storm Tuesday night left lingering problems Wednesday morning, including some missing manhole covers along Grant Street in Capitol Hill and some underpasses still had standing water hours after the rain stopped.