Final Snowfall Totals From One Of The Worst Snowstorms To Ever Hit The Twin Cities

Oh, you thought the snowfall stopped Wednesday afternoon when the flakes stopped falling? Wrong. During the late Wednesday night and early Thursday morning snowfalls, which were already over a foot in many places, another 2-3 inches of snow fell, making this one of the biggest two-day snowfalls in Twin Cities history. At midnight, MSP Airport registered 14.9 inches, ranking as the 17th-highest two-day snowfall total since 1875. The top five biggest

  • 19.6 inches – November 1-2, 1991
  • 26.7 inches – October 31–November 1, 1991
  • 20.0 inches – January 22–23, 1982
  • 17.1 inches – December 10–11
  • 2010 17.5″ – January 21–22, 1982

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Take a look at Minnesota’s highest 48-hour snowfall totals. Since they are listed alphabetically, Lakeville’s 17.7 inches should be your first stop if you’re looking for the highest total.

  • 11 inches for Becker
  • 15.3 inches in Bloomington
  • 14 inches for Burnsville
  • 15 inches for Chanhassen
  • 14 inches for Coon Rapids
  • 17.7 inches Eagan
  • 13 inches Elko New Market
  • Hopkins is 15.4″ tall.
  • 17.7 inches for Lakeville
  • 12.9 inches for Montrose
  • 14-inch mound
  • Airport at MSP: 14.9 inches
  • 10 inches in North Mankato
  • 17.5 inches at Pleasant Lake
  • 16 inches, Prior Lake
  • 12.1 inches for Oak Grove
  • 12.5 inches for Otsego
  • 14.2 inches for Richfield.
  • 16.5 inches Savage
  • 14 inches for Slayton
  • Coastal View: 13 inches
  • 15 inches for Stillwater
  • Elizabeth – 15.1 inches

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13 inches of snow were recorded at MSP Airport in November, 19.8 inches in December, and 14.9 inches thus far in January. A total of 48.1 inches, including the 0.4 inches in October, falls just short of the modern, 30-year normal of 51 inches for the whole winter.

  • 51.4″ in 1983-84
  • 61.8″ in 1991-92
  • 48.1 in 2022–2023
  • 44.6 in 2010–11
  • 41.0 in 1996–1997

The Twin Cities is on course to come close to breaking the winter snowfall record of 98.6 inches in 1983–84 if things continue at this rate, while there is no way to guarantee that it will keep at this pace.

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