Meteorologists say a pair of storms could dump several inches of rain on parched cities and croplands throughout California in the coming week.
Storms reverse reservoir draining trend, with Lake Shasta rising a foot, Folsom Lake rising 14 feet, but how far do they have to go to return to normal?
A powerful and wet weekend storm added a spectacular sight to a Mill Valley backyard, with two sizeable waterfalls flowing just two feet from a home.
The first significant storm to hit Northern California in 14 months produced impressive amounts of rain and snow over the weekend.
The National Weather Service issued a flash flood watch for the North Bay until 3 p.m. Sunday afternoon as another storm system drenches the region.
he National Weather Service issued a flood advisory for Marin and Sonoma Counties Saturday until 10:45 a.m. as a heavy band of rain moves through, swelling urban and small streams.
Some 40 pros were unable to finish their first day rounds at the AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am due to weather, with more rain on the way.
Thursday morning’s wet weather was just a taste of what’s to come, as uncommonly dry conditions suddenly change to up to 7 inches of Bay Area rain in some locations.
Drivers should plan for a wet commute on Thursday morning, as another dose of much-needed rain is expected to hit the Bay Area beginning Wednesday night, a National Weather Service forecaster said.
Despite clouds, rain, slick roads, and snow down to lake level in Tahoe, the precipitation on Tuesday and Wednesday had little or no effect on reservoirs, with Folsom Lake reporting higher water levels before the storms than after.