Jackson residents have spent a lot of time digging their cars out this month. Max Ritter photo.
With over 100" of snow during February 2019, and more on the way, Jackson Hole has easily broken the record of 92" set in February 2017. The month started with 12 consecutive days of snowfall, producing several epic powder days. Not only that, but the ridiculous snowfall set the stage perfectly for one of Jackson's rowdiest events: The Kings and Queens of Corbet's. The deep and soft snowpack enabled the competitors to send it bigger than ever before, leading to one of the most entertaining competitions in recent memory.
Not only that, but there's more on tap. Check out NOAA's forecast for the resort:
NOAA shows big colorful blobs over the northwestern corner of the country - that means SNOW. NOAA graphic. A storm system moving into the Pacific Northwest and Montana could leave up to 4 feet of snow in the Cascades by the middle of this week. This means the second round of heavy snowfall this season for mountains like Crystal, Stevens Pass, and Mt. Baker. A few weeks ago, the Cascades received historic amounts of early season snow. This time, NOAA again forecasts high
With all of the hubbub surrounding the Ikon Pass and Epic Pass, it's easy to forget that there are, in fact, mountains that are on neither the Epic Pass nor Ikon Pass. "But wait," the people ask, "Isn't it illegal to go skiing without an Ikon or Epic Pass?" In many places, yes. But there are a few places, like Mission Ridge, WA, Little Switzerland, WI, and Bolton Valley, VT, where small, independently-owned ski areas persist. RELATED: North America's First Indoor Skiing Opening Dec. 5th In a
A massive low-pressure system is moving southeast, heading straight for the Pacific Northwest. earth.nullschool.net graphic. Good news for our friends in the Pacific Northwest: Snow is coming. A low-pressure system is moving off the North Pacific and is on a direct collision course with the Cascade Mountains. Most of the region is due for over four inches of rain, but higher elevations will see that precipitation fall as snow. According to NOAA, one inch of rain is equivalent to 13 inches of