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Snowfall Moving Across The Four Corners and Wyoming

10 Dec 2021, 12:10 pm

Winter weather alerts remain in effect for the Four Corners states and Wyoming as heavy snow and strong wind gusts continue. One to two feet of snowfall has already been reported in the mountains with more on the way.


Avalanche Warnings have been issued in the high country of Colorado due to strong winds and heavy snow. Backcountry travel in avalanche terrain, including the runout of avalanche paths, is not recommended.

Travel could be very difficult in the highlighted areas below. Plan ahead by checking road maps and closures in your area. Snow accumulation impacts are showing minor to major impacts on roadways throughout portions of Utah, Colorado, and Wyoming.


The in house model, or Baron 3 kilometer model, has the highest concentration of additional snow across the ski country of Utah and Colorado. As the storm system moves into the Plains, snowfall will diminish.

As of Thursday, Denver sits at #2 on the record list for consecutive days without snow. This means, there needs to be at least 0.1″ of snowfall recorded at Denver International Airport in order to stay at #2 and not bump up to #1.

The last day with measurable snowfall in Denver was April 21st.

Forecast Timing

Isolated pockets of snow showers are possible into the afternoon where bursts of cold air, lift and moisture coincide. This appears most likely west of I-25. Snowfall will wrap up this evening.

Additionally, we have concerns for gusty winds in Wyoming and Colorado close to I-25. This could make travel difficult, especially where the snow is coupled with wind. Gusts as high as 65 mph are possible.

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About the author
Kara has always been passionate about weather and knew from an early age that she wanted to become a meteorologist. Living in different regions of the country and experiencing weather events ranging from ice storms to tornadoes drove her to pursue a bachelor's degree in meteorology from the University of Oklahoma. Throughout college, storm chasing became a regular event for Kara, where she saw fir... Load Morest-hand the power of the atmosphere. Kara graduated cum laude from OU and decided to further her meteorology education with a Master's degree from Mississippi State University. The deadly April 27, 2011 tornado outbreak struck while Kara was studying at MSU; her first “Dixie Alley” tornado event and an up close glimpse into the destruction of the storms she so closely studied. Her broadcast career began in Elvis’ birthplace, Tupelo, Mississippi, where she earned her Certified Broadcast Meteorologist seal from the American Meteorological Society. Kara's career has included coverage of all types of severe weather including tornado events, flooding and tropical systems across multiple southern states. Recently she helped cover the 2020 Easter Sunday deadly tornado outbreak in southeast Mississippi. In her free time, you can find Kara outdoors exploring new areas with her mini poodle,Truffles. Kara is also an avid runner and frequently races in 5Ks, 10Ks and half marathons. Say hi to Kara on Twitter and Facebook!