In parts of western North Dakota, the April snowstorms were measured in feet, not inches. “If I can say anything good about it, there was quite a bit of water in the snow, maybe up to two inches of liquid equivalent,” said Eric Snodgrass, principle atmospheric scientist, Nutrien Ag Solutions. “As it melts down, that should help the really dry areas of North Dakota.” Cool temperatures are forecast to stick around through the first week of May. “When we get brief warmups, cool weather will quickly follow.”
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