For folks taking a stroll along Grand Avenue in St. Paul, Minn. on Saturday, there was a spring in their step. “We’re super excited for summer. Everybody is going to be in such a better mood,” Katelyn Johnson, from Hugo, said. “I think everyone’s rage level is just way down,” Kurt Christensen, from St. Paul, said.
Many of us are already done with winter and thinking about a getaway to someplace warm. That, of course, costs money. But it may not be as much as you think.
The Salvation Army is equipped to help the hundreds of homeless men and women who come to them for shelter a night, but since the cold snap hit, their space has become crowded.
With warm weather in store for this weekend, golfers can finally get out on the greens. Many golf courses tried opening earlier this season, only to close when April snow hit Minnesota.
Looks like it’s going to take more than the luck of the Irish to get even close to the temperatures we saw last St. Patrick’s Day.
A University of Michigan breaks it down
Metrodome officials are making sure the heavy snow in downtown Minneapolis doesn’t bring the roof down.
After starting out Saturday with near freezing temps as hail pelted some areas of the Twin Cities, WCCO meteorologist Lauren Casey says Minneapolis-St. Paul Airport has reached 68 degrees as of 4 p.m. Saturday, tying a record high.
A lot of Minnesota golfers get through the winter by circling April on the calendar. This season, however, they got a pleasant surprise.
Some snow is expected in Northern Minnesota on Thursday, though a lot of us hope winter is still a couple months away.
With the thermometer in the 90’s, there are few tougher jobs than fighting a fire. But that’s what firefighters had to do in Shakopee Sunday.
Temperatures around the state are pushing the mid- to upper-90s with dew points expected to reach a downright tropical feel by Wednesday night. Whether you’re working in it, or simply outside enjoying summer, some common sense will keep you from trouble.
Minnesota is warming up faster than most of the country, according to a new study.
Warmer weather and limited rain this past week helped Minnesota’s farm fields to dry out a bit from a rainy May.
It had been nine days since we last felt the 70s. Tuesday’s high of 73 cracked that streak and brought many smiles around town.