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[View the story "Photos: October Snowstorm in Minnesota, North Dakota" on Storify]Photos: October Snowstorm in Minnesota, North DakotaPeople woke up to snowy December morning, during the first week of October.Storified by Accu Weather · Thu, Oct 04 2012 08:45:55Good morning, Grand Forks? ❄ http://pic.twitter.com/QqAEF0HWCourtney BeckwithPeople woke up to snowy December morning, during the first week of October. Moderate to heavy snow is spreading from northeastern North Dakota into northwestern Minnesota, while winds above 40-mph whip across the region.undefinedAccuweatherWelcoming our first snowstorm!!! http://pic.twitter.com/g4uOSDyMkelly jo funmakerTo fish in a snowstorm or not to fish in a snowstorm that is the question?Ryan ChudeckeTwo days ago I was evacuating my patients because of a fire. Today we have no power because of a snowstorm. I am ready for this week to be over!Stephanie RozsaHow unusual is early October snow in North Dakota ? October 3, 2012 -The spin doctors are trying to tell us that the early snow in North Dakota is "not that weird an occurrence." However, according to the Grand Forks Herald, on average, the first full inch of snow doesn't fall until Nov. 11 in Fargo and Nov. 15 in Grand Forks, N.D.They're talking about ONE inch. But this storm is expected to dump six to 12 inches - of the white stuff on the area.According to the National Weather Service, the potential exists for six to twelve inches of snow across the northern Red River Valley into northwest Minnesota. Records going back to 1940 show that, in the Red River Valley and the Devils Lake Basin, the last time the area received early measurable snow was 62 years ago, on Oct. 2, 1950. Another notable snowstorm in those areas happened on Oct. 7-8, 1985.The weather service defines measurable snow as 1 inch in depth or greater.So, depending on your interpretation of the word, an early October snowstorm may not be "weird." But it certainly is highly unusual.Whatever happened to "global warming"?http://iceagenow.info/2012/10/unusual-early-october-snow-north-dakota/Kenneth LundChristmas in October? Check out the #snow from Grand Forks, ND this AM. (H/T @TNelsonWNTV) http://pic.twitter.com/8hAWKvXL #KVOAwxJeff BeamishOnly in Fargo can it be nice out one day and snow the next. ❄ http://pic.twitter.com/oT4Gox8QRachel PondView from the DOT camera near Casselton, ND just west of Fargo. http://twitpic.com/b0xl7dDarylRitchisonHappy October 4th everyone, and welcome to Fargo. http://pic.twitter.com/VEeQt2ZgSarah KrallWhat a sight to wake up too, little snowstorm in the beginning of October. http://pic.twitter.com/hDNR6hn7Mark MacMillanThis is what roads in Grand Forks look like.. A wet snowy slushy mess. http://pic.twitter.com/xnREDpMYJohn TrierweilerSnowing in Fargo. Is is December or October?! #toosoon http://pic.twitter.com/NJSX1BncLisa BudeauNot a fun day to be outside if you're in the northern valley.. Very windy, snowy and cold. http://pic.twitter.com/lis9mVUoJohn Trierweiler
Storified by Accu Weather · Thu, Oct 04 2012 08:45:55
At least 20 people have died in West Virginia as a result of extreme flooding that inundated portions of the state on Thursday.
On the heels of Danielle, another weak tropical system will move onshore from the Gulf of Mexico with drenching downpours and the risk of flash flooding.
The risk of thunderstorms and severe weather will return to the north-central United States this weekend, including some areas that were hit by violent storms on Wednesday.
Portions of North and South Carolina will face the threat for heavy thunderstorms that could turn severe into Friday evening.
Showers threaten to cause delays on a nearly daily basis next week at the 2016 Wimbledon Championships.
After dealing with heavy thunderstorms and heat to start the weekend, Germany will welcome more seasonable temperatures and fewer downpours early next week.
Mellen, WI (1946)
11.72" of rain, greatest 24-hour precipitation
for the state. Flooding on Bad & White Rivers.
Schenectady, NY (1960)
Tornado; 16 homes destroyed. 300+ homes
suffered major damage. $5 million damage.
Pennsylvania, Ohio (1972)
During "Agnes" floods, the Ohio River crested