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How Do You Use Weather Models to Find Snow?

8th August 2016 | Joel Gratz

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There are almost too many weather models to keep track of. One model that is freely available and covers the world is the American GFS. Here it is showing the temperature and wind speeds at 10,000 feet, which is helpful when forecasting snow in the higher elevations of the western US. (courtesy Twisterdata.com)

There are almost too many weather models to keep track of. One model that is freely available and covers the world is the American GFS. Here it is showing the temperature and wind speeds at 10,000 feet, which is helpful when forecasting snow in the higher elevations of the western US. (courtesy Twisterdata.com)

There are almost too many weather models to keep track of. One model that is freely available and covers the world is the American GFS. Here it is showing the temperature and wind speeds at 10,000 feet, which is helpful when forecasting snow in the higher elevations of the western US. (courtesy Twisterdata.com)
In February a storm dropped more than 20" of premium, Grade A Vermont powder in many areas of the Northeast, including Mad River Glen, featured here. - © Ember Photography

In February a storm dropped more than 20" of premium, Grade A Vermont powder in many areas of the Northeast, including Mad River Glen, featured here.
Copyright: Ember Photography

In February a storm dropped more than 20" of premium, Grade A Vermont powder in many areas of the Northeast, including Mad River Glen, featured here. - © Ember Photography

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