A record-smashing snowstorm has buried parts of Newfoundland under about 2 feet of snow.
There were no reports of serious damage or disruption.
Gander tallied a heavy, wet snowfall of 69 cm (7 inches) between Saturday morning and Sunday night, weather data accessed by AccuWeather.com showed. Of this amount, 46 cm fell (18 inches) within only 12 hours on Sunday. The snow depth reached at least 55 cm (22 inches) on Sunday and still stood at 51 cm on Monday morning.
The snowfall had a water equivalent of about 69 mm (2.7 inches), which amounts to the lion's share of the normal May precipitation of 86 mm.
Normal snowfall for the month of May is 13 cm (5 inches), according to Environment Canada (EC). The highest snowfall for all of May was 49 cm, set in 1972, said the EC's Jody Boyd, as quoted on the CBC News website.
An Atlantic storm, tapping cold air off the Labrador Sea, was the trigger for the freakish snowfall.
The heavy falls of snow were apparently restricted to parts of central and eastern Newfoundland, mostly above about 100 meters (330 feet) of elevation. In the provincial capital, St. John's, the storm brought only cold, windswept rain and drizzle.
Tropical moisture from the approaching Hurricane Odile will deliver another round of heavy rain and flooding downpours to the interior Southwest by the middle of this week.
Major Hurricane Odile will bring life-threatening conditions to Baja California Sur through Tuesday.
An invasion of chilly air sent temperatures plummeting this weekend in the East, but is this weather here to stay?
Edouard has become the fourth hurricane of the 2014 Atlantic season and additional strengthening is possible.
Rescue operations are ongoing in the Philippines after rough seas from Typhoon Kalmaegi sank a ferry on Saturday.
Normally dark skies were lit up with a vibrant display of colors on Friday night as the northern lights dipped south.
York, PA (2000)
Six cars were stranded in high water after flooding rain moved through the region.
Charleston, SC (1752)
The Great Hurricane - tide within 12 inches of covering entire town -- water fell 5 feet in 10 minutes with shift of wind -- graphic account published in "SC Gazette" not since equalled.
Washington, D.C. (1874)
A total of 5.66 inches of rain; 24-hour record.