Snow plow drivers worked to clear roads of more than a foot of snow that fell in western Wisconsin.
Residents across parts of Minnesota and Wisconsin are bracing for a snowstorm that could dump as much as 10 inches of snow in some areas.
March is the month that comes in like a lion but goes out like a lamb. The lion doesn’t seem to want to wait that extra Leap Day this year.
Minnesota has managed to dodge a white, fluffy bullet for most of the winter thus far. But the state’s dry fortune looks to change over the next five days.
It’s one of the most memorable storms — ever. It was 20 years ago when the Twins had just won the World Series and then, a few days later, on Halloween, it started to snow.
The brunt of Wednesday’s expected snowstorm should move through the area southeast of the Twin Cities, but that doesn’t mean the metro area will be dodging this winter bullet completely.
Statistically speaking, March isn’t actually the snowiest month in Minnesota on average. But by this point in the season, does anyone feel like splitting hairs?
The chance of major flooding in most of Minnesota has risen as much as 20 percent since last month due to heavy snow over the Presidents Day weekend.
Inch by inch, the Twin Cities gets closer to matching the current record for the most snow in a single winter. Do you think they’re excited by that? To hear them tell it, emotions are mixed.
The City of Minneapolis has declared its eight snow emergency this winter, which sets a new seasonal record.
It’s all hands on deck for Minnesota Department of Transportation (MnDOT) workers.
The warm weekend weather seems to have spoiled Minnesotans. People who came out in their spring attire will be piling the layers back on this weekend as more snow approaches.
The massive snowstorm that’s paralyzed a large swath of the country from Chicago to New York has caused dozens of flight cancellations at Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport for a second day in a row.
Midwesterners accustomed to dealing with snow, sleet and ice readied themselves for a monster winter storm that could be the biggest many cities have seen in years.
Monday’s snow was still falling as the Vikings and Bears took to the field at TCF Bank Stadium. But if the players looked quick on their feet, traffic had slowed down to a crawl around the metro area, if that.