The National Weather Service in St. Louis is forecasting bitter cold for the upcoming week and possible snow Tuesday night.
Armed with shovels and tractors, residents are forced to take to the streets again to clean up more snow. Some see it as an adventure; others just want it to go away.
Sycamore and Sophia's move forward after closing their doors for the snow storm on Tuesday and Wednesday.
The Old Farmer's Almanac had predicated the snow this week, but its weather prediction for late Feburary and mid-March clashes with Punxsutawney Phil's.
President Obama declared a state of emergency in Missouri on Thursday.
All critical, first priority and second priority snow routes have been cleared.
Two state Health Department buildings were evacuated because of snow on the roof. Workers are expected to return Monday.
Although the National Weather Service is forecasting warmer temperatures through the weekend, there is a chance for some snow accumulation.
Roofs collapsed under the weight of snow in the Northeast, wind chills dipped below 30 in parts of the Midwest, and people are still trying to dig out after a winter storm struck most of the nation Tuesday and Wednesday.
Gov. Jay Nixon asked the federal government Wednesday for an emergency declaration for all of Missouri's 114 counties to help with the costs of responding to the snowstorm.
After a snowfall, ground-foraging birds can't find the seeds they normally feed on.
The Weather Service cites high levels of stream flow, soil moisture and snowpack in the upper Mississippi valley.
An almost record setting 17-plus inches of snow blanketed Columbia and much of the Midwest early Tuesday morning. With roads becoming impassable and even walking a challenge, a fact to which my rear can attest, city services and many businesses shut down.
The storm total for snowfall in Columbia is 17.7 inches as of Wednesday morning. Despite gusting winds, a tried-and-true process ensures measurements are sound.
The interstate was shut down on Tuesday because of whiteout conditions caused by a winter storm that struck most of the country. Interstate 44 remained closed on Wednesday morning.
Southwest, central and northeast Missouri were hit particularly hard by the storm. Lingering problems include treacherous roads and power outages.
The city of Columbia and the Missouri Department of Transportation are working to clear snow on major roads and residential streets so residents can get around safely.
Snow buildup can cause brakes to fail and cars to vibrate violently.
The monstrous storm brought a huge portion of the country to a halt. Schools and universities closed, roads were shut down and some areas saw power outages.
A massive winter storm knocked out power in Ohio, stranded motorists and halted most of daily life on Tuesday and into Wednesday across the nation.