For those of you who love winter, I bring you the cold. The snow will have to wait.
We tied a daily record high of 49 degrees in the Twin Cities Monday. The previous high mark was set back in 2002.
There’s nothing like an icy, cold plunge into a freezing Minnesota lake to get the heart pumping.
The Minnesota Department of Resources is taking an unusual step for late December — warning of the fire danger.
Earlier this week, winter arrived in North Dakota. Now, it’s Minnesota’s turn. Ready or not, the first measurable snowfall is on its way.
Another storm system passes early on Friday that will trigger a few spotty showers with a few flakes mixed in up north.
While it seems like this has been a terrible year for allergies, a local allergy specialist said it’s just par for the course.
The coldest air of the season has rolled into town and it’s still technically summer.
On a day that felt as hot as it gets, a day where flop sweat was as common as shirtless male joggers, we wondered about the Minnesota extremes. So, which is harder on the body: extreme heat or extreme cold?
When you think of a bad cold, most think of it happening during the winter. But a summer cold may actually be worse for you to deal with.
In life, we like balance. When it’s cold, we figure it will warm up. When it’s hot, we expect we’re due for a cool-down. So, what happens when you have one of the snowiest winters on record? Does it lead to a warmer summer?
As of last weekend, the Twin Cities had suffered the fourth snowiest winter on record. Now, despite threats of snow, it looks like we will stay locked in fourth place.
As of early Saturday morning, six-tenths of an inch of snow had fallen at MSP airport, which is the official snow measurement spot for the Twin Cities. That was enough to move us into fourth place on the list of snowiest winters in the Twin Cities.
Our cold weather is keeping us inside more often this season, and for that reason, germs are spreading. In fact, doctors in the Twin Cities say they’re spreading rapidly.
It will be a gradual cool down, but don’t expect highs in the 40s or even 30s for the next few days.