U.S. Geological Survey
Last fall’s historic flooding in Colorado may not be as epic as first thought. Researchers said the state has had river levels rise even higher than they did in September 2013.
Rocks the size of cars pushed downstream. If you’ve ever hiked or driven along a canyon in the mountains, you wonder how many eons it took to create so much erosion. The answer may not be eons at all.
Colorado’s flooding has been described as biblical, but you can’t put that in the record books.
Recent earthquakes in Colorado and elsewhere were induced by a drilling procedure to dispose of wastewater, federal geologists planned to argue in a report announced Wednesday.
There’s groundbreaking research under way in southern Colorado. Scientists are using military technology to track Sandhill cranes.
An earthquake shook Southern Colorado Thursday night.
The earthquake that struck Virginia on Tuesday hit an area that historically is not seismically active — and there’s no connection with another rare quake that struck Colorado.
High runoff from the state’s record snowpack levels has prompted the temporary closure of the Glenwood Springs Vapor Caves spa, a popular attraction in Glenwood Springs.
The record snowpack in the Rocky Mountains in Colorado has also been creating record river flows as the snow begins to melt in the rising June temperatures.
Snowpack levels in Colorado’s high country are still well above normal for this time of year. Warm spring weather could change that quickly.