Montana Snow Report

June 13 2024
Snowpack Snowfall Totals Forecasts


June 13 2024

Snowpack levels across the state are currently 33% of normal. The deepest snowpack in Montana was last observed at Noisy Basin with a snowpack depth of 45”, about 105% of normal when compared to it's 43" average depth for this time of year. Stuart Mountain, perched at an elevation of 7,400 ft., is currently experiencing some of the coldest temps in Montana with air temps last recorded at 50 degrees.

More snowfall is expected this week, and areas like Flattop Mtn. are forecasted to receive up to 3" of snowfall in the next 5 days.




Montana's snowpack conditions vary across its diverse mountain ranges. The Rocky Mountains in the western part of the state receive the most snowfall, contributing to vital water sources and watersheds. The Crown of the Continent, encompassing the Glacier National Park, receives heavy snowfall and feeds into the Missouri River, while the Bitterroot Range is crucial for the Clark Fork and Bitterroot Rivers. The Bridger Range, Big Belt Mountains, and the Little Belt Mountains also contribute to the watersheds. Montana experiences a continental climate, with cold winters and abundant snowfall. Interesting snow science and history in Montana include the discovery of Ice Age snowshoes near Yellowstone National Park and advancements in snow water equivalent measurement techniques. It is important to verify snowpack conditions with up-to-date data from sources like the Natural Resources Conservation Service and Montana Snowpack Summary.

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