Saskatchewan: 2009 Coldest Year on Record?

2009 Coldest Year on Record?
August 19, 2009

Nine months in a row of below normal temperatures in Saskatchewan

2009 could very well be the coldest year on record for Saskatchewan.


Regina Beats 92-Year-Old Record Low

Record Cold in Regina, Estevan
July 11, 2009

Regina Beats 92-Year-Old Record Low

For people camping at Craven, or elsewhere, it was a chilly start to the weekend in parts of southern Saskatchewan.

Environment Canada meteorologist Jean Theriault (TERR-ee-oh) says Regina broke the record cold temperature for July 11.

“3.1 recorded this morning, the previous record was 3.9, an old one, recorded in 1917,” Theriault said Saturday morning.



Alberta, Saskatchewan get snow in June!

Alberta, Saskatchewan get snow in June
June 6, 2009

…In Calgary, where the high for Saturday was 7 C — well below seasonal norms — much of the snow melted on contact with pavement…


Record-cold temperatures in Saskatchewan

Record-cold temperatures in Saskatchewan
April 24, 2009

SASKATOON — Just when you thought it was over. After a week highlighted by above-average seasonal temperatures across the province, a mass of frigid arctic air has settled over Saskatchewan.

The cold air, which Environment Canada meteorologist Bill McMurtry said comes “almost directly from the North Pole,” was responsible for some Friday afternoon flurries in Saskatoon and a number of record-breaking temperatures in the province Thursday night.


Record-cold temperatures throughout Saskatchewan

Record-cold temperatures throughout Saskatchewan

28 February 2009

While it may feel to some like the longest, coldest winter in history, it’s not. Thursday, however, was one for the books throughout Saskatchewan.

The cold snap set records across the province. In Meadow Lake, a new benchmark of -43.8 C was established for Feb. 26, beating the previous record of -40 C set in 1996. Nipawin (-37 C) and Wynyard (-34.6 C) also set records Thursday. On Friday morning Broadview (-41.9 C), Assiniboia (-30.9 C) and Wynyard (-34.8 C) set new standards.