Now that we've gotten some 80-degree weather recently, here's a look back at the winter of 2020-21, which ended calendar-wise March 20.
The U.S. Drought Monitor has placed a substantial portion of Western New York into moderate drought classification.
We're in for a seesaw week with the weather expected to hit 70 today, but there could be a bit of snow by Thursday morning.
A SpaceX rocket booster falling out of orbit created quite a display over the Pacific Northwest, prompting excited social media posts and calls to police.
Weather forecasters are warning of slippery roads this morning well south of the Buffalo metro area thanks to some snow, sleet and freezing rain.
A cold front will cross our region before Friday morning, ushering in cooler readings for Friday and seasonably cool temperatures for the weekend, dashing any hope for 60s for a while.
Warm temperatures through Thursday will accelerate snowmelt in the headwaters of Cazenovia Creek and the Buffalo River, which could result in higher flows and an increased risk of minor flooding from ice jams.
Here are the snowfall totals of at least 2 inches received by the National Weather Service as of Monday morning.
The National Weather Service has lake-effect snow advisories for southern Erie, Chautauqua and Cattaraugus counties until 10 p.m. Saturday.
How much snow did your area get in this latest round of lake-effect?
Snowstorm snowfall totals over 3.0 inches received by the National Weather Service as of noon Tuesday.
Western New York's storm Monday night and Tuesday is part of a much bigger extreme winter weather outbreak in progress across the nation.
The National Weather Service warned that travel could be very difficult for the afternoon rush on Monday and the morning commute on Tuesday.
Lake Erie went from a 20% ice cover to more than 80% during the past week's frigid temperatures, according to the Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory.
Saturday's lake-effect snow event put down some heavy snow in a narrow band from Buffalo to Batavia, but all warnings and advisories were canceled by 6 p.m. Saturday, which was four hours earlier than planned.
Check out the snowfall totals provided by the National Weather Service.
Heavy, lake-effect snow, with strong winds and colder temperatures are all but a forgone conclusion for Friday's forecast.
A winter storm watch is being issued for late Friday afternoon through late Saturday night, and 9 inches or more of heavy lake effect snow is anticipated.
"Bitterly cold wind chills" Thursday and Friday night prompted the service to issue a hazardous weather outlook for all eight counties of Western New York.
Public reports to the weather service indicated 29.5 inches of snow were recorded in Perrysburg and 29 inches in Boston.
The band is expected to mostly remain where it is all day and into the night, prompting the weather service to extend the lake-effect warning now in effect through 10 a.m. Wednesday.
The National Weather Service says snowfall accumulation could reach eight to 16 inches in areas with persistent lake snows.