The popular Minnehaha Park eatery Sea Salt is opening its doors to customers ahead of schedule this spring, thanks to the unseasonably warm weather.
Mike Bergeron started sowing wheat on his farm in northwestern Minnesota on St. Patrick’s Day. One week earlier, he was towing two of his daughters on a sled behind his snowmobile.
From the sounds for sniffles and sneezes, you can hear: Spring is in the air! Along with our earlier-than-normal spring, allergy symptoms are appearing earlier, too.
Boaters cruised along the river in downtown Chicago. Golfers smacked balls in Minnesota. And an ice-breaking mission on Maine’s Kennebec River was the shortest in recent memory because the Coast Guard found no ice.
If you thought this weekend was nice, hold onto yourselves. The Twin Cities could see record-breaking high temperatures for the next few days.
Snowmobile trails and ice roads are closing in Voyageurs National Park in northern Minnesota, because of the warm weather.
It was a beautiful day to spend some time outside on the ice. Unfortunately, we’ll have fewer places to do that.
Several cities across the state are playing it safe this unusually warm winter and keeping people off the ice.
The warm weather conditions have left the ice about six inches too short to allow a Minnesota ice fishing contest to go on as scheduled.
The yearly City of Lakes Loppet in Minneapolis is still on. But it’s being moved from it’s usual Uptown finish to Theodore Wirth Park, where they can make snow.
The warm, brown winter that has disappointed snow lovers in much of the U.S. has put more green in the pockets of state and local governments that had their budgets busted last year by the high cost of plowing and running roaring furnaces.
Students at the University of Minnesota were walking around in short sleeves on Tuesday. Golfers were playing through brown grass and around white, snow-filled sand traps. The Blessed Trinity youth basketball team in Richfield even practiced outside Tuesday.
A record-high temperature for January was set early Tuesday afternoon as we hit 50 degrees across the Twin Cities metro area.
At the Afton Alps ski hill, you would think winter has arrived in full force. It’s not because of Mother Nature, it’s because of snow makers like Ken Speltz.