Interstates have reopened in North Dakota and South Dakota after a winter storm dumped more than a foot of snow in parts of the Upper Midwest.
A Winter Storm Watch has been issued by the National Weather Service for much of the area from Tuesday evening into Wednesday evening. Snow accumulations of 5 or more inches are possible as well as a quarter inch or more of ice.
The D.C. area may see some snow flurries or showers during Sunday’s winter storm, though accumulation will be less than significant. The greatest impact will be felt in southern Maryland and central Virginia. Still, what forecasters have dubbed “conversational wintry weather” could make for slippery roadways and an icy start to the workweek. Here’s what you need to know.
A storm spreading snow, sleet and freezing rain across a wide swath of the South has millions of people in its path, raising the threat of immobilizing snowfalls, icy roads and possible power outages.
A winter storm tearing through the Southeast threatens to keep residents stuck at home with days of dangerous driving conditions, canceled flights and power outages.
The National Weather Service, relying on trained spotters, says Tuesday’s storm brought more than 2 feet of snow to some communities.
With snow in the forecast for March, some D.C.-area residents have been in preparation mode for Monday night’s nor’easter.
A nor’easter is expected to sock the Northeast Monday and Tuesday, bringing with it snow, and high winds.
“It is a dangerous storm because of high winds, low visibility and heavy snow,” said Lenore Correia, a weather service meteorologist in Taunton, Massachusetts.
Fluffy snow blanketed parts of the Northeast on Monday, days after a winter storm dumped more than a foot of a snow on the region. These photos capture the snowy scene.
Monday morning’s snow is not expected to amount to more than an inch or two, but area highway officials say that with smaller snow storms, timing is everything. Here’s what the Monday-morning commute is looking like.
Another round is coming, just in time for the Monday morning commute.
Cleanup from last week’s historic snowstorm could cost Montgomery County millions of dollars and the County Council is set to discuss problems with two key communication channels during the storm: the snow plow tracker site and 311 call center.
Montgomery County Public Schools has developed snow-related activities for all grade levels so students could engage in learning in a way that didn’t feel like “homework.”
Now that you are stocked with enough loaves of sourdough to get you through a few months of snow, what are you going to do with all that bread? Here are a few ideas.
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