Use this page to view archived advisories. The table below shows the overall danger rating and the bottom line for the 20 most recent advisories. Click on the time and date link above each danger rating icon to view the full advisory for that day. Use the date chooser or the pager at the bottom to scroll through the older advisories.

E.g., Sunday, March 29, 2020
E.g., Sunday, March 29, 2020
E.g., Sunday, March 29, 2020
Date the advisory was published:sort descending
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-09
January 9, 2020 at 18:10

Snowfall starting Friday morning and continuing through Monday will be heavy and rapid which will increase avalanche danger throughout the forecast area.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-10
January 10, 2020 at 5:02

For Friday the Avalanche Danger will be rated as Considerable with the potential to rise by Saturday morning due to another storm system entering the area. Avoid terrain over 35° particularly on north and east aspects where winds have loaded steep slopes. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-10
January 10, 2020 at 6:32

The snowpack has started to settle, but this period will be brief. Another very large storm is hitting the region today, expect the avalanche danger to rise by Saturday morning.  Still expect to find storm slabs and wind slabs out there today.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-11
January 11, 2020 at 7:57

Heavy snowfall and strong winds entered the area on Friday and will continue to impact the mountains of North Idaho and Northwest Montana throughout the weekend. Avoid riding on or below steep terrain this weekend as the new storm will be easily triggeredAvalanche paths and runouts will also be of concern as slides could step down to deeper weak layers and run long distances. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-11
January 11, 2020 at 7:57

Heavy snowfall and strong winds entered the area on Friday and will continue to impact the mountains of North Idaho and Northwest Montana throughout the weekend. Avoid riding on or below steep terrain this weekend as the new storm will be easily triggeredAvalanche paths and runouts will also be of concern as slides could step down to deeper weak layers and run long distances. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-11
January 11, 2020 at 7:57

Heavy snowfall and strong winds entered the area on Friday and will continue to impact the mountains of North Idaho and Northwest Montana throughout the weekend. Avoid riding on or below steep terrain this weekend as the new storm will be easily triggeredAvalanche paths and runouts will also be of concern as slides could step down to deeper weak layers and run long distances. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-14
January 14, 2020 at 5:24

Expect to easily trigger wind slabs on steep terrain below ridgelines and cornices. Storm snow from this past weekend is quickly settling and gaining strength but still has potential to fail at upper elevations. Expect avalanche danger to decrease through Wednesday as the new storm snow has time to settle out and bond.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-14
January 14, 2020 at 6:13

Storm snow from the past weekend is starting to stabilize but still has potential to trigger avalanches. Watch out for wind slabs on steep terrain below ridges and cornices. We have a break in the weather so conditions should continue to stabilize. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-14
January 14, 2020 at 6:53

The snowpack is currently recovering from the recent storms. The Cabinet and Selkirk mountains received well over 3' of snow, which added a huge load and increased the avalanche danger. Currently we're seeing the snowpack heal and gain strength back from the big weight added last week. Even though the snowpack is healing, there are still plenty of instabilities to be aware of. Cold temperatures and small snow storms will dominate the weather pattern for the rest of the week. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-17
January 17, 2020 at 5:15

Be on the lookout for the potential to trigger wind slabs in steep terrain below ridgelines and cornices. There is extensive evidence of wind loading in the mountains and these wind slabs are becoming less reactive with time. Recent Storm snow is quickly settling and gaining strength but still has potential to fail at upper elevations. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-17
January 17, 2020 at 6:01

With small amounts of snow and light winds predicted throughout the weekend, expect to find soft storm slabs and wind slabs. While these won't be very thick, they will still have to ability to sweep a skier/snowboarder off their feet or take a snowmobile out from under a rider. Don't let your game down just because the advisory isn't flashing red anymore.   

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-17
January 17, 2020 at 6:17

There is alot of new snow out there. You'll find deep powder conditions on all aspects. Watch for weak layers in the upper two to three feet, some may be associated with windslabs. We did to find anyting too nasty in the last weeks storm snow.  Normal caution is advised.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-21
January 21, 2020 at 5:48

Stable snowpack conditions will be found across the area on Tuesday. By Tuesday evening anticitpate the Avalanche Hazard to rise as modest amounts of storm-snow are forecast to fall Tuesday afternoon and evening. Thin storm slabs will likely develop and slide easily on the existing snow surface by Wednesday. Pay close attention to south and west aspects going forward where there is now a crust layer at all elevations.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-21
January 21, 2020 at 6:10

Stable weather has allowed the snowpack to gain strength, expect to find low conditions for Tuesday. Use normal avalanche caution to evaluate before you ride exposed terrain. Expect danger to increase on Wednesday due to the new snow coming in Tuesday afternoon and night. This will cause storms slabs and wind slabs.    

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-21
January 21, 2020 at 6:58

Another winter storm is on the door steps! Strong winds and snow will start today around 10 AM. This winter storm could produce 35'' of snow by the weekend. The snow from the last 7 days has settled down a bit and seems to be increasing strength. I expect all of the new snow, in the coming days, to ruin the snowpacks healing trend.  Expect to see the avalanche danger start to rise with the arrival of this storm.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-23
January 23, 2020 at 17:16

Hazard rating of Moderate on upper elevations with slopes greater than 35 degrees due to expected snowfall today and temperatures at or near freezing.  The new snow may be heavy and dense on top of a few inches of heavy wet snow from yesterday that sits atop softer snow from last week.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-24
January 24, 2020 at 5:19

Warm temperatures and moisture will continue to add snow to the mountains above 5,000' and rain below. Expect to see small "loose-wet" slides at lower elevations. At upper elevation dense storm slab avalanches are possible in open and steep terrain (over 35°). Primary areas of concern are southerly exposures in the Cabinet Wilderness where the new snow is falling on a sun-crust layer that developed last weekend.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-24
January 24, 2020 at 6:24

A warm storm hitting our area will continue to add heavy, dense snow to our higher elevations (above ~5500ft) and rain below.  Expect to see small loose wet slides at the lower and middle elevations. At the upper elevations expect to see dense storm slabs that are forming over the weaker lighter snow from last weekend.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-28
January 28, 2020 at 5:29

Expect to trigger windslabs on steep and open terrain on all aspects. Wind slabs will be most dangerous in cross-loaded gullies, chutes and leeward terrain below ridgelines where the surface snow has been deposited into a deep and cohesive slab. This problem can be avoided by staying in the sheltered timber locations and avoiding the steep and open areas through the week. This will also give the new storm snow time to settle out and bond with the existing snowpack.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-28
January 28, 2020 at 6:23

The Selkirks and Cabinet mountains continue to be in an active weather pattern. Another period of unsettled weather will begin today and carry through the weekend. The avalanche danger will increase as the new snow arrives. Always assume the new snow will increase the avalanche danger. New snow usually takes a couple days after a big snow, to adjust to the old snow . I'd expect the avalanche danger to trend up over the next 48 hours.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-28
January 28, 2020 at 6:36

With a variety of surfaces out there, including crusts up to 6000ft, expect to trigger wind slabs and storm slabs in the new snow that fell yesterday and today.  The avalanche danger will stay elevated over the next couple days as we are predicted to keep recieving snow.  New snow takes a couple days to stabilize after a storm. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-31
January 31, 2020 at 5:32

Warm temperatures and rain up to 7,500' are being forecast for Friday afternoon. Anticipate avalanche danger to rise on Friday at all elevations. Avoid avalanches by avoiding be on or below steep terrain on Friday and Saturday. Natural avalanches may be possible and human triggered avalanches are likely on Friday.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-31
January 31, 2020 at 6:29

The snowpack does not not like rapid changes, especially a rapid increase in weight piled on top of buried weak layers. We are getting a rapid increase in weight due to rain, and then snow and wind on top of several buried weak layers. Natural avalanches may be possible and human triggered avalanches are likely on Friday and Saturday. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-01-31
January 31, 2020 at 6:41

There are multiple weak layers in the uper two feet of the pack right now. The warmer temperatures today and tomorrow will weaken those layers and rain will add weight. Natural avalanches could be possible today and tomorrow. It might be a good weeekend to watch a football game or something.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-03
February 3, 2020 at 17:00

The warm weather and rain from Friday and Saturday has created a firm crust on all aspects and all elevations in the Selkirk and Cabinet Mountains today. The avalanche hazard is low but that will change with the new snow and wind in the forecast this week. Read on.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-04
February 4, 2020 at 5:37

Rain soaked our snowpack on Friday and Saturday up to 7,500'. This left us with LOW avalanche danger, a very hard crust layer and less than pleasant riding conditions. Anticipate a possible change going into Wednesday as modest amounts of snow begin to fall on this ice crust. New snow will bond poorly to this crust layer and possibly result in increasing avalanche danger on Wednesday and Thursday.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-04
February 4, 2020 at 6:36

Significant rainfall saturated our snowpack on Friday and Saturday up to our highest elevations. Now that the temperatures have dropped again, the pack has locked up and left us with low avalanche danger.  There is a nasty crust on the surface across the whole advisory area that could be a poor bonding surface for the next snow.  Expect avalanche danger to rise for Wednesday and Thrusday as the next round of snowstorms hit us. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-07
February 7, 2020 at 5:27

For Friday anticipate the possibility to trigger small pockets of dense wind slabs above 6,000' in elevation where northwest winds have deposited loose surface snow onto southerly aspects. By Saturday morning the avalanche danger will likely rise with a predicted storm expected to bring 8-12 inches of new snow to the mountains and strong southwest winds. New snow may bond poorly with the existing surface in many locations.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-07
February 7, 2020 at 6:40

Expect to find lingering storm slabs and wind slabs from the first round of storms that hit us Wednesday - Thursday night. Avalanche danger will increase by Saturday morning as we get hit by another 6 to 10 inches Friday night. Expect to find sensitive storm slabs and wind slabs on Saturday. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-07
February 7, 2020 at 6:43

The upper two feet of the snowpack is riddled with crusts now due to the wildly changing temperatures since mid-January. There are some weak layers that could be problematic where they are buried deeper or get buried deeper after the next round of snow.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-11
February 11, 2020 at 4:55

Human triggered avalanches are possible in steep terrain on north and east aspects that have been loaded in by southwest winds. Be on the lookout for snow that has drifted into pockets in steep chutes, steep convex rolls and below ridgelines. These will be your likely spots to find trouble in the next couple of days.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-11
February 11, 2020 at 6:26

A weak interface with the Feb 1st crust is still reacting to human triggers in some of the shadier locations. Take the time to assess your location to see if this is located where you are riding or sliding.  Expect wind loaded north and east aspects and give them a wide berth while they heal. Weather is stable for the next couple days, so we don't expect the problems to change midweek. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-11
February 11, 2020 at 6:56

Snow storms continue to move through the area. Expect to see some flurries in the morning and partly cloudy in the afternoon. The snowpack has adjusted well to the snow over the past couple days. The ice crust which controlled the snow surface for the past 10 days is pretty much buried at this point. Be aware of newly wind loaded areas

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-14
February 14, 2020 at 5:22

A series of storms will bring modest snow accumulations to the mountains through Monday. This new snow is forecasted to arrive with strong southwest winds. Expect to find thin and reactive slabs on north and east aspects that will build in thickness and hazard throught the weekend. These slabs will be most concerning at upper elevations where the new snow will rest on a very firm bed surface that has been packed and scoured by strong winds this past week.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-14
February 14, 2020 at 8:06

Breezy winds have blown out the surface hoar on exposed slopes and firm bed surface exists due to Feb 1 ice crust and wind effect.  Sheltered areas may have small surface hoar formation.  New snow on the way with forecasted accumulations through the weekend.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-14
February 14, 2020 at 8:06

Breezy winds have blown out the surface hoar on exposed slopes and firm bed surface exists due to Feb 1 ice crust and wind effect.  Sheltered areas may have small surface hoar formation.  New snow on the way with forecasted accumulations through the weekend.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-18
February 18, 2020 at 5:38

Fresh snow from the weekend and westerly winds this past week have created wind slabs on steep, leeward terrain above treeline. Wind loaded slopes below ridgelines and cornices are where you will find trouble if you go looking for it. The new snow is also resting on potentially weak or smooth surfaces out there that have the potential to slide in terrain steeper than 35°. Details below!!

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-18
February 18, 2020 at 7:02

New snow and wind have been loading the snowpack this past weekend. Have some extra caution on wind loaded slopes. The prevailing winds were out of the Southwest so look for most of the new loading on northeast through southeast slopes. Cornices have grown quite a bit as well. Be aware of your location when approaching cornices. Enjoy the sunshine!

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-18
February 18, 2020 at 7:02

New snow and wind have been loading the snowpack this past weekend. Have some extra caution on wind loaded slopes. The prevailing winds were out of the Southwest so look for most of the new loading on northeast through southeast slopes. Cornices have grown quite a bit as well. Be aware of your location when approaching cornices. Enjoy the sunshine!

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-21
February 21, 2020 at 4:56

Wind slabs from earlier in the week have become stable and resistant to triggering. There are some persistent weak layers in the upper snowpack but are showing a low likelihood of propagating into an avalanche. Use extra caution in the mountains of the Purcell Range (NW Peaks area). Elevations above 6,500' in the Purcells will have the highest potential for human triggered avalanches at this time. Read on for details!!

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-21
February 21, 2020 at 6:33

Stable weather for the past several days has helped the snowpack settle and bond. Expect to find point loose wet slides when the sun heats up the southern aspects. Isolated wind slabs still remain at the highest ridges. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-21
February 21, 2020 at 7:19

Soft snow conditions consisting of preserved good quality snow from last weeks storms.  Cool temperatures and light winds have created ideal surface snow conditions with soft snow on top and getting more dense as you go down to the hard ice crust a foot and a half down.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-25
February 25, 2020 at 6:34

Snowfall continued in the Cabinets yesterday and it amounted to about a foot of light powder in the last 24 hours as of yesterday afternoon.  Watch for windslabs at the ridges and be aware that the buried surface hoar layer we found in the Selkirks is buried about 18 inches deep on sheltered aspects.  Manage your terrain and you'll have great sliding.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-25
February 25, 2020 at 6:34

Snowfall continued in the Cabinets yesterday and it amounted to about a foot of light powder in the last 24 hours as of yesterday afternoon.  Watch for windslabs at the ridges and be aware that the buried surface hoar layer we found in the Selkirks is buried about 18 inches deep on sheltered aspects.  Manage your terrain and you'll have great sliding.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-25
February 25, 2020 at 6:44

With over a foot of snowfall at the highest elevations between Sunday and Monday, expect to find sensitive wind slabs on the leeward slopes.  Watch for storm slabs and make sure to check your locations to see what the interface between the new and old snow is. Weather is calm for the next couple of days, so it should help the snowpack stabilize. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-28
February 28, 2020 at 6:19

As the temperature rises today, the snowpack will become more unstable. Look for rollerballs as an indicator that it has wamed up and to stay out of avalanche terrain. We still have a lurking buried persistent weak layer on our cooler, sheltered aspects. Dig down to assess the location where you are in to see if it is there. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-28
February 28, 2020 at 7:02

Stable temperatures and a calmer atmosphere has allowed the snowpack to strengthen in most areas. Mother nature has kept us on our toes this winter. We've encountered many different problems in the snowpack and seen the snowpack's ability to go from very weak to super stable and back quickly. Currently to 2 forces driving our snowpack stability are wind and warming temperatures. Read more to see below to see how they're both effecting the snow.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-02-28
February 28, 2020 at 7:02

Stable temperatures and a calmer atmosphere has allowed the snowpack to strengthen in most areas. Mother nature has kept us on our toes this winter. We've encountered many different problems in the snowpack and seen the snowpack's ability to go from very weak to super stable and back quickly. Currently to 2 forces driving our snowpack stability are wind and warming temperatures. Read more to see below to see how they're both effecting the snow.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-03
March 3, 2020 at 5:31

WIth mild temperatures and minimal snowfall our snowpack continues to strengthen. Pay attention to steep and open timber on the shady side of the mountain right now. This where you may be able to trigger an avalanche on the buried surface hoar that is lurking out there.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-03
March 3, 2020 at 6:46

Yesterday in the Cabinets I found good sliding conditions but a little crusty on the southerly slopes.  Not much stability concerns on these slopes due to multiple crusts in the upper pack.  However, on Lunch Peak I found two very distinct layers of buried surface hoar on a north aspect.  Be careful on steep, convex terrain on NE - N - NW aspects.  The wind has cranked up too so watch for windslabs on these aspects too.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-03
March 3, 2020 at 6:46

Winter is back again and so is fresh snow. The new snow has fallen on a variety of surfaces, so be sure to check your location. Watch for small wind slabs on leeward slopes that will be sensitive to human triggers. On the northern, protected aspects, the buried surface hoar is still located in isolated pockets, check your location before you commit to bigger terrain. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-06
March 6, 2020 at 5:20

Pay attention to steep and open timber on the shady side of the mountain right now. This where you may be able to trigger an avalanche on the buried surface hoar that is lurking out there. 4-9" of new snow is forecast to fall by Saturday afternoon above 5,000'. Pay attention to how this new snow is setting up on Saturday and Sunday and be alert to the potential for thin storm slabs to develop.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-06
March 6, 2020 at 6:04

The persistent weak layer is gaining strength, but still check its stability in your location. It's buried about a foot deep on sheltered northern aspects. Watch for new wind slabs and storm slabs as new snow rolls in on Friday night through Saturday.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-06
March 6, 2020 at 6:38

Firm wind hammered and crust conditions with some chalky snow conditions in isolated hard North aspects that were protected from mid week winds.  5-9 inches expected by later Saturday will be the primary concern keeping in mind that there are currently stubborn persistent weak layers in the upper snowpack.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-10
March 10, 2020 at 5:30

Buried surface hoar will continue to be your main concern in the Purcells and West Cabinets on the shady side of the mountian right now. On southerly aspects pay attention to the possibility of small loose-wet slides when the sun comes out

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-10
March 10, 2020 at 6:24

Powder.  It's out there and deeper than I expected.  Surface conditions across the landscape are variable due to sun and warmer temperatures.  Due north still holds powder snow but also the surfacehoar layer.  It is well bonded now but still intact.  Use caution on steep, convex northerly terrain.  Springlike conditions are beginning to happen.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-10
March 10, 2020 at 6:48

Low danger does not mean no danger! Watch for lingering, small wind slabs on leeward terrain.  When the sun is out, the potential for the southern aspects to heat up enough for loose wet avalanches is a possibility. Be on the lookout for changing snow conditions. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-10
March 10, 2020 at 6:52

Low danger does not mean no danger! Watch for lingering, small wind slabs on leeward terrain.  When the sun is out, the potential for the southern aspects to heat up enough for loose wet avalanches is a possibility. Be on the lookout for changing snow conditions. 

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-13
March 13, 2020 at 5:33

Big change is coming on Friday. A strong cold front will bring an additional foot of snow and strong northeasterly winds to the mountains area wide. Anticipate the buildup of wind slabs and drifts at all elevations this weekend. Use caution in all steep and open terrain that has been exposed to the wind. Shooting cracks, drifting snow and increases in the surface density will be your obvious clues to pay attention to this weekend.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-13
March 13, 2020 at 6:25

Expect to find good stability with a few lingering wind slabs on Friday. As the cold system rolls in Friday afternoon and starts delivering snow, expect the avalanche danger to increase for Saturday. Before stepping out check the stability at your location, the new snow is going to fall on a variety of surfaces.  And don't forget to pack your puffy jacket, temperatures are taking a big downward swing!

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-13
March 13, 2020 at 6:53

It's been a slow week for weather, but that's about to change! As I'm typing a cold front is moving in. Expect snow surface conditions to change quite a bit in the next 24 hours. NOAA has issued a WINTER STORM WARNING effective 5PM this afternoon to 11 AM Saturday. Expect strong N winds and heavy/blowing snow. Sounds like our Spring teaser is about to end!

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-13
March 13, 2020 at 7:22

Consolidated snowpack conditions with extreme upper elevations on NNE aspects having some wind slabs.  Surface crusts are widespread due to sun affect this past week.  More snow coming with NE winds and cold temperatures.  Expect windslabs on thin crust this coming weekend.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-16
March 16, 2020 at 18:14

Kootenai avalanche advisories will be posted on Friday mornings for the rest of March. With the closing of Montana schools I will be unable to venture into the mountains on Mondays. I will however provide the best intel I can regarding snow conditions without a hazard rating attached. This info will be based on weather and my tracking of the winters' snowpack. My apologies for the interuption in the Tuesday morning advisories!

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-19
March 19, 2020 at 14:22

I'm sorry we had to close up shop early this year but spring is tomorrow and I'll leave you with some Spring Touring Tips that everyone can use.  I'll also update you on our snowpack conditions.  Even though we had a short winter, by my standards, things are looking pretty good in the high country so there is plenty of snow to continue riding and sliding.  Melissa and Ben will submit advisories through March.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-20
March 20, 2020 at 5:15

New snow from last weekends storm will be your main concern right now. In very steep terrain (over 35°) it will be possible to trigger avalanches in the upper 6-10" of the snowpack. On due north aspects these slides will come in the form of loose-dry slough or thin soft slabs. On solar aspects expect to trigger wet slides in steep terrain as the afternoon sun warms the surface.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-20
March 20, 2020 at 6:37

As the temperatures heats up during the sunny days, expect the avalanche danger to rise. Wet, loose slide potential is a danger that is easy to mitigate: when you start seeing rollerballs or sinking in slushy snow, it's time to head out of avalanche terrain.  And give those cornices a wide berth, they start failing as the temperatures heat up.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-24
March 24, 2020 at 7:41

The avalanche danger is starting out low today but will increase as the storm moves in. The new snow is falling on a variety of slippery surfaces so watch for loose avalanches. Expect windslabs to build as the new snow gets pushed around.

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-26
March 26, 2020 at 16:29

As of March 26th, IPAC has ended backcountry avalanche forecasting due to the Idaho and Washington stay-at-home orders.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-26
March 26, 2020 at 16:29

As of March 26th, IPAC has ended backcountry avalanche forecasting due to the Idaho and Washington stay-at-home orders.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-27
March 27, 2020 at 5:21

Last advisory of the year!! Current snowpack conditions are looking stable overall. With some light snow accumulations this past week, and strong southwest winds yesterday, it will be possible to trigger pockets of windslab at upper elevations. Use caution in steep terrain on north and easterly aspects, steep rolls and chutes. These will be the spots to be wary of this weekend

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-28
March 28, 2020 at 7:04

As of March 26th, IPAC has ended backcountry avalanche forecasting due to the Idaho and Washington stay-at-home orders.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-28
March 28, 2020 at 7:04

As of March 26th, IPAC has ended backcountry avalanche forecasting due to the Idaho and Washington stay-at-home orders.  

Advisory
Click here to see the full advisory for 2020-03-28
March 28, 2020 at 7:04

As of March 26th, IPAC has ended backcountry avalanche forecasting due to the Idaho and Washington stay-at-home orders.  

Advisory

Pages