The Mother’s Day snowstorm that hit Colorado put the state’s snowpack well over 100 percent of normal.
Colorado’s May snowstorm is increasing the state’s avalanche danger.
Water isn’t the only thing flowing in Colorado right now — all the melting means more cash flow for one Colorado industry.
Spring melt is causing concerns in the mountains as creeks and rivers start to rise.
The mountain snow is melting and it looks like Colorado’s white winter in the high country will bring good news for residents along the Front Range.
Two years after seeing a historic low, Vail Valley businesses are celebrating a good snow year.
Federal investigators are trying to determine why an avalanche shell exploded Monday while state workers were trying to fire a round up a hillside to clear chasms filled with snow near Interstate-70.
Windy conditions and a fresh blanket of snow are creating unstable conditions which could mean more avalanches.
Snowpack in some of Colorado’s high country is the highest seen in decades.
The snowpack atop mountain peaks in California and Colorado has a new set of eyes watching from high above to better gauge the amount of water that will rumble down rivers and streams each spring as runoff.