There is a chance of snow falling in the upstate at some time over the weekend. Although it is not expected to accumulate as in the picture at One City Plaza above, it may be enough to briefly coat the ground.
The first snow of the season came Friday night into Saturday morning, with more snow in the northern part of Greenville county and just an inch or 2 in the southern part of the county. This view up Church Street from the East Camperdown Way bridge shows the work by road crews in keeping the main part of the roads clear. Greenville city crews also quickly cleaned sidewalks in the main parts of the city.
A few more shots of last week’s snow on the trail. There may be a bit more snow and ice today, but should all melt by evening when it warms up again.
The first flowers of the season always have the risk of damage from the cold. These Daffodils in Falls Park are seeing the results of this ‘Blizzard’ last week. But as snowfall goes, it was amazingly mild, even for this area. Just a dusting of snow on the ground over a period of an hour or so, then the sun came out and it was all gone an hour later! It’s even a fine storm to hike in Falls Park.
Confederate Memorial in the snow – Located on North Main Street in Greenville, SC
Background Details –
Busch Pressman D
Rodinal 1:100 Stand Development
The Greenville area received some snow from snowstorm Jonas. The amount of snow varied, with ares north of I85 receiving more snow. In some suburbs, there was just enough snow to cover the berries.
Snow falling in the quietness of winter on a horse pasture in upper Greenville county, South Carolina. Photograph was given a painterly effect.
Snow falling in the quietness of winter on a horse pasture in upper Greenville county, South Carolina.
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An unusual view of snow on the Reedy River banks. It was already as warm as 73 degrees yesterday.
The City of Greenville Snow Fighters are serious about their job. This was before last week’s snowstorm “Pax” began accumulating snow on Broad Street. They were pre-treating the bridges and overpasses with salt, sand, and brine. Because the storm lasted over several days, they put in many hours in keeping the key roads passable for emergency equipment.