Climatologists are happy to see all the moisture from recent snowfall in Northern Colorado but that doesn’t mean the severe drought conditions are over.
Climatologists at Colorado State University want some help in tracking what promises to be another dry summer.
March is a make-or-break month for relieving drought conditions in Colorado.
A lot of snow is expected for the western and southwestern mountains, but only a chance for snow along the Front Range. The dry conditions mean the fire danger remains high.
The outlook for a major change in Colorado’s drought is uncertain even though holiday storms have improved the mountain snowpack, a climate researcher said Thursday.
Overnight some areas of Northern Colorado received anywhere from 1 to 4 inches of snow. Although that may not sound like a whole lot of precipitation, researchers at Colorado State University say any little bit helps.
Fires make their own weather in a variety of ways. CBS4′s Alan Gionet found out that’s what happened with the devastating Waldo Canyon Fire.
Much of Colorado’s fire risk is due to drought conditions settling in over much of the state, and this week Gov. John Hickenlooper signed a major water conservation bill into law.
Day after day, it seems like we’re getting plastered by wind this year. Alan Gionet answers the Good Question, “What’s with the wind?”