Dry conditions continue to plague much of Minnesota, with seasonal rainfall far below normal. The problem is most severe in the northwestern part of the state, where farm fields are crying for much-needed moisture.
The coldest temperature in the lower 48 happened in Embarrass Thursday morning when folks there registered a temperature of 41 below zero.
More than 60 percent of Minnesota has less than two inches of snow cover. That’s causing climatologists to keep a close watch.
We all know Minnesota winters can be long and hard, but negative double digits is pretty cold, even for the heartiest Minnesotans. So, that had David from Red Wing wanting to know: Where does this cold weather start? Basically, the air circulates all over the world. In theory, you could balloon around the world if you caught the right winds.
Ken from Roseville asked: What do the cities do with all the sand they sweep up in the spring? That depends on the city.
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The winter of 2013-14 has seemed to be never ending and many Minnesotans are at their breaking point. It’s been a long one,” University of Minnesota dentistry student Nate Vanlaecken said. Vanlaecken is sick and tired of looking out at his neighbor’s lawns and seeing nothing but grass.
Minnesotans — you have a reason to complain. According to the Winter Misery Index, a measuring stick developed by State Climatologist Pete Boulay, the Twin Cities are officially dealing with the worst winter in 30 years.
As cold as it might be, we’re still a long way from joining the ranks of the coldest Minnesota winters.
With all the snow we’ve seen this winter, it’s hard to believe that Minnesota is in a severe drought.
With 12 days left in the year, we could be looking at a climate record. This year in Minnesota is wrapping up as one of the warmest years on record, according to Assistant State Climatologist Pete Boulay.
A dozen vehicles had to be pulled from high water in Anoka Tuesday morning after a heavy rain swamped an underpass.
This is the land of 10,000 lakes, or to be more specific, 11,842 lakes. And most of us don’t know how any of them got named.
Trends in climate data show much of Minnesota is getting hotter and more humid with each year. Pete Boulay with the State Climatology Office explains what it means when you hear the term “dew points.”
With all this talk of a freeze back in the forecast we wondered if this is early and what does it mean for our winter. We found the answers easier to take than Wednesday’s temperatures.