Snowfall warning for Labrador City & Wabush area of Newfoundland & Labrador

20 to 30 cm (7.9″ to 11.8″) of snowfall expected.

11:05 PM Wednesday 24 Dec 2014
Snowfall warning in effect for: Labrador City and Wabush region

Total snowfall accumulations near 30 centimetres (11.8″) expected by Thursday morning. Snow is expected to transition to ice pellets and freezing rain Thursday morning before changing to rain Thursday afternoon.

Rapidly accumulating snow will make travel difficult. Surfaces such as highways, roads, walkways and parking lots may become difficult to navigate due to accumulating snow.

As well, the Postville – Makkovik and Rigolet and vicinity regions can expect up to 20 cm (7.9″).

Winter storm warning for parts of Quebec.

Winter storm warning in effect for: James Bay and La Grande River and Waskaganish regions

Heavy snowfall with blowing snow is expected.

20 to 30 centimetres (7.9″ to 11.8″) of snow expected. Winds will gust to 80 km/h (49.7″) and cause blowing snow. Snow will begin this evening and end Christmas night.

Rapidly accumulating snow could make travel difficult over some locations.

Also, in Northern Quebec, blizzard warnings for the Aupaluk, Kangiqsujuaq – Raglan Lake, Kangirsuk, Quaqtaq and Tasiujaq regions while the Fermont and Schefferville regions face freezing rain warnings.

In southern Quebec, the Joutel – Matagami area can face up to 20 cm (7.9″). The Blanc-Sablon, Chevery, Manicouagan River, Minganie, Natashquan, Baie-Trinité area and Sept-Îles – Port-Cartier area have freezing rain warnings.

Elsewhere, an extreme cold warning issued for the Fort Chipewyan – Wood Buffalo National Park region of northeastern Alberta, although no temperatures given. Blizzard warnings for the Paulatuk and Sachs Harbour regions of the Northwest Territories.

Snowfall warnings for the Gogama – Foleyet, Greater Sudbury and vicinity, Kirkland Lake – Englehart, New Liskeard – Temagami, Espanola – Killarney, Manitoulin Island, Little Abitibi – Kesagami Lake and Timmins – Cochrane – Iroquois Falls regions of northern Ontario with amounts up to 20 cm (7.9″).

Thanks to Terry Homeniuk for this link