Following a week filled with subzero temperatures, Minnesotans woke up Sunday morning to see the mercury climb into the fifties.
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.
What started as a warm and wet summer in Minnesota is giving way to drought.
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.
Although warmer weather is being embraced by many snow-accustomed residents in the Plains and Upper Midwest, the unseasonably dry conditions have turned the region’s vast grasslands into a tinderbox. Wildfires have already scorched thousands of acres, destroyed rural homes and caused two deaths.
Short sleeved shirts and pale legs were on full display in the Twin Cities.
Shorts, flip-flops, and even golf clubs made an appearance Saturday as temperatures soared to a record-breaking 66 degrees in the Twin Cities.
The last three months of last year tied for the second-warmest on record in the Twin Cities, with an average temperature of nearly 41 degrees. Pair that with the lack of snow we’ve seen this season — we’re more than a foot behind average — and that makes for some happy farmers.
Temperatures kept rising on Tuesday and almost reached the unimaginable mark that Minnesotans have not felt in a while — 90 degrees. Now, an entire community is putting the rough winter in the past and shedding its winter coats and jackets.