A storm expected to dump three to six inches in the Twin Cities metro and heavier snow in northern suburbs is good news for a business that is almost entirely dependent on weather.
If you’re looking for a place to rent, keep this list of questions handy.
Snow removal hasn’t been a big problem these days, a fact not lost on Lorene Hanson. She’s the president of Track in Bloomington, which specializes in the sales of Snowcats, snowmobile and ski run groomers.
It’s been such a mild winter, plows that are usually mounted on city salt and sand trucks are sitting idle, lined up in a row inside a city garage.
The lack of snow may be costing some businesses a lot of money, but it is having the opposite effect for many cities.
Road salt is a major tool for removing snow from roads, but it’s also a threat to lakes.
If you think you have been busy shoveling or snowblowing your driveway and steps, think about those people whose jobs it is to clear away snow.
After another round of snow hits the Twin Cities, many people are wondering where they’re putting it all.
Roads in Minnesota virtually shut down because of the snow. Plows were out most of the day, but just could not keep up. Once you hit the side streets in Minneapolis and St. Paul, things were even worse.