The broken arrow weather is on a tear in Colorado, where the city of Boulder is currently experiencing the longest streak of the season without rain since the early 1970s.
The Colorado Department of Public Health reports that the city has recorded more than 1,400 broken windows since June 5, with an average of 5.8 broken windows per hour.
The city’s average daily rainfall in June has been 3.9 inches.
According to the department, Boulder’s broken weather has resulted in more than $100 million in property damage, and at least three fatalities.
The city has been hit particularly hard by the storm, which has caused significant damage to the intersection of Colorado Avenue and Highway 29.
According for The Lad’s meteorologist, Jeff Breslau, this past weekend’s storms were particularly severe, especially because of a lack of snowfall.
“The cold front is blowing in from the west, and it’s going to move east, and that’s a little bit of a problem,” he said.
“The warm front is going to bring it into Boulder, and the snow is going into the city, and we’re dealing with a lot of flooding.”
Breslauer noted that Boulder has already had a major flooding event this year, and noted that this is just the latest in a string of storms that have disrupted the city during this time of year.
“You’re dealing mostly with rain and snow,” he added.
“So it’s not just a single thing that’s broken, it’s a bunch of things that are broken that are creating all kinds of issues.”
The broken arrow, the name given to a phenomenon that occurs when a small stream or river flows through the ground and suddenly stops, often resulting in the water coming out of the ground at a faster rate than it should.
The event can be extremely dramatic, with the stream or stream turning into a massive gushing waterfall.
It can also be deadly, with thousands of people reportedly dying each year due to a broken arrow.
The Broken Arrow weather is caused by a phenomenon known as a “broken river,” which occurs when an arbor that feeds into a stream or falls down the drain.
In such cases, the water seeps into the soil and the stream slowly builds up.
“When you have this big burst of water, it can be a very deadly thing,” Breslag said.
The storm is expected to last through Wednesday, with temperatures expected to drop as low as -10 degrees F. However, even cooler temperatures will be possible in Boulder, where temperatures should remain near -10 F for the next several days.
According The Lad, the storm could cause extensive flooding in Boulder as well, with some areas potentially seeing temperatures as low 10 degrees.