It’s nowhere near the snow output that we saw a week ago, but a juicy storm system will make roads very messy this weekend.
The Twin Cities is preparing for a messy weekend as another winter storm is set to pass through Minnesota from Friday night through midday Sunday.
A lot of Minnesota golfers get through the winter by circling April on the calendar. This season, however, they got a pleasant surprise.
It looks to be an eventful day on the weather front across Minnesota. Commuters in the Twin Cities woke up to heavy rainfall and even a little thunder and lightning on their way to work and school.
Rain and snow have dampened wildfires in northwestern Minnesota. The Minnesota Interagency Fire Center says eight fires consumed more than 56 square miles of woods and grassland this week.
We have all cool tech toys to help us forecast the weather, but for centuries, there have been stories about how animals help make predictions.
Many parts of Minnesota and Wisconsin are dealing with drought. We are fine around the Twin Cities, but other counties could use a drink.
More than half of the U.S. has been a designated disaster zone due to widespread drought, and the U.S. Department of Agriculture says it’s the most severe and expensive drought in 25 years.
It has been very pleasant around here lately with temps above average but not stifling hot like last week. Our dew points are much better too, so the air is warm but not humid. That will change.
The concert started as the largest gathering of sweaty people in the state of Minnesota, but that changed in about a minute, when the temperature dropped 12 degrees as rains came through.
Heavy rain, high winds and hail have slowed Minnesota farmers in the field.
Incredible video of Gooseberry Falls vs. Speeding car catches golf ball!
Duluth is getting more rain, but forecasters say it’s not likely to cause major problems for the recently flooded city.
Two vehicles in central Wisconsin plunged into a ravine created when heavy rains washed away a 50-foot stretch of highway, killing three people, authorities said Thursday.
The National Weather Service says rainfall Tuesday and Wednesday in Duluth is a record breaker. National Weather Service meteorologist Kevin Kraujalis says it’s the wettest two-day period in Duluth history.
Parking lots usually crowded with cars are now replaced by lakes. Streets are now rivers – kayaks are the best way to get around.
The heartache for Scott and Faith Bergemann began last Thursday night. They came home to find 3 feet of water in their basement, and spent all of the next day hauling out what little they could salvage.
Widespread rains gave a boost to topsoil moisture across Minnesota last week, but crop conditions remained relatively unchanged.
Storm clouds sat over southern Minnesota Thursday, drenching some areas with up to 10 inches of rain, turning golf course greens to ponds and roads into rivers.
Whether pleasure boating or commercial barge, Old Man River is dictating the terms. The Army Corps of Engineers expects the upper three locks on the Mississippi River to remain closed to boaters until mid-June.
Minnesota is inching closer to the rainfall record for May. That’s a good thing for Minnesota’s rivers.
The St. Paul district of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers says a Grand Rapids lake is expected to rise rapidly over the next few days.
Behind some of the clouds is silver lining. For one, drought conditions finally broke around most of the state.
The Twin Cities are soaked with wet weather as storms brought more than three inches to the metro area. Even more fell where Kent Peterson lives in Wright County, west of the Twin Cities.
So far the earth has been able to absorb the 3 and a half to 6 inches of rainwater that has fallen throughout the county, pushing the Crow River slowly but surely toward minor flood stage.