Here comes more winter. 

Tuesday's weather event will affect all of North East Wyoming, heavily.

There is a winter weather alert for Campbell, Crook, and Weston Counties in North East Wyoming.


.A winter storm will impact the area today and tonight, bringing
heavy snow to portions of the northern Black Hills and foothills,
along with much of northeastern Wyoming. On the northwestern and
west central South Dakota plains, strong winds and snow will lead
to slippery roads and reduced visibilities, causing travel
difficulties. Snow is expected to taper off from northwest to
southeast tomorrow evening into the night. (National Weather Service).

The City of Gillette declares a Level 1 Snow Emergency for Tuesday, 02/14/23.

According to Gillette city code, this means:

All vehicles must be removed from the designated Snow Emergency Routes by midnight Tuesday, Feb. 14.

Vehicles not removed from the Snow Emergency Routes by that time may be towed at the owner’s expense.

A man clearing snow off of a car during a blizzard.
ca2hill, Getty Images

6th Street from Burma Avenue to Gillette Avenue.
4th Street from 4-J Road to Gurley Avenue.
Gurley Avenue from 12th Street to 4th Street.
4-J Road from 2nd Street to 8th Street.
Brooks Avenue from 2nd Street to Warlow.
9th Street from Butler Spaeth to Highway 59.
Foothills Boulevard from Highway 14-16 to Echeta Road.
7th Street from Highway 59 to 4-J Road.

A City Of Gillette press release reads:

A Level I Weather Emergency does not restrict travel; however, residents should expect adverse road conditions, including but not limited to, icy roads, reduced visibility, and blowing and drifting snow.

A Level I Weather Emergency requires the removal of vehicles from all snow emergency routes in accordance with Section 11-10 of the Gillette City Code.

All city facilities remain open for business during a Level I Weather Emergency.

WEIRD Wyoming Snow Drifts April Blizzard 2022

Alcova On Ice

One of Wyoming's most beautiful lakes, seen after weeks of winter storms and sub-zero temperatures.

The ice can be heard making strange noises, from snap, crackle, and pop, to glub glub.

The works of people talking in a normal tone of voice carry across the frozen surface.

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