From rain to snow, back to rain, then a mix, and finally thunderstorms with small hail.
Flood and wildfire season is just around the corner, but in Colorado, a natural disaster can strike during any month of the year.
Many parts of the U.S. have already broken records for snowfall and below zero temperatures while other parts have seen unseasonably warm temperatures.
As a nor’easter prepares to pummel the Northeast, environmentalists have turned to climate change to explain this season’s storms.
The next time someone tells you Thanksgiving in Denver is frigid or unseasonably warm, remind them of a 90-degree swing in extremes.
“Droughtland,” a 45-minute documentary, focuses on the devastating conditions that has gripped most of southeast Colorado this decade.
Last month CBS4 kicked off their new weather watcher program at their studios in downtown Denver.
Two high profile Colorado ski resorts are pushing back their opening dates due to a lack of snow and warm weather in the high country.
A prescribed burn that’s taking place in the Rocky Mountain Arsenal National Wildlife Refuge is putting up a significant amount of smoke.
CBS4’s Ed Greene and Justin McHeffey on Wednesday went to Lockheed Martin in Littleton to get a first look at new technology designed to better predict how much snow a blizzard could drop in Colorado, or when a tornado could develop.