It’s all thanks to an El Niño that developed in early March.
Scientists in Boulder are taking a closer look at the impact humans have on the global climate. They say the evidence is clear.
To understand climate change and the concept of global warming you have to first understand how the Earth maintains its temperature.
One year ago the region was gripped by a multi-year drought that created conditions similar to those of the Dust Bowl in the 1930s.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration is offering $9 million in grants to help coastal communities deal with extreme weather, changing ocean conditions and climate hazards.
Forecasters say a strengthening El Niño will last through the summer and potentially beyond but what that means for Colorado isn’t clear.
On average three people die and 13 are injured each year in Colorado due to this weather hazard.
While lightning and tornadoes are obvious hazards, strong wind and large hail can be just as dangerous and life-threatening.
Colorado is prone to many weather hazards in the spring and summer including life-threatening floods.
The presidential hopeful has acknowledged that the climate is changing, but has expressed skepticism that it is being caused solely by humans.