A FLASH FLOOD WATCH will go into effect at NOON and last through MIDNIGHT from most of Southern Colorado. Scattered afternoon and evening thunderstorms will be more than capable of producing very heavy rain once again. Burn scars and areas that saw heavy rain yesterday will be under the greatest risk for flash flooding. The 11 Breaking Weather Team will be tracking this threat all day for you.
Snow flurries and drizzle fell across northeastern Colorado Monday, as crews continued efforts to rescue some mountain-area residents still trapped by last week's blizzard.
A home in Evergreen collapsed Monday because of the weight of the snow.
Forecasters say this storm is unlikely to produce much measurable precipitation -- but a system headed into the state later in the week may deliver more snow.
Most of Colorado returned to normal activity after a weekend of sunshine began melting banks of snow left from the storm that
dropped 31.8 inches in Denver -- the heaviest snowfall since 1913.
In Jefferson County west of Denver -- crews used front-end loaders to punch one-lane paths through blocked roads in higher elevations. Hundreds of residents there remain stranded in their homes.