After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

Norilsk is a northern Russian city in the Krasnoyarsk region. It has been heavily snowing for some days there and now the city is under the thick blanket of snow. Have you ever seen more snow?

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

“It is not a dwarf! It’s an ordinary man of an average height”.

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

Who has lost the roof?

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

Now they use it instead of a fridge.

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

After the Abnormal Snowfall

What is going to be in spring there?

Location: Norilsk

4 thoughts on “After the Abnormal Snowfall”

  1. OMG! to all who are born and live in those parts of Russia: You have my respect! our Peples in switzerland are freezing at -1 C…and have problems if there are 5cm of snow on the roads!
    You are all very tough

    Reply
  2. That’s what I would call “snow”. Here in central Europe they get panic, if we have 10cm of snow. It’s like an armageddon then. “OMG, how will I get some food?”

    Reply
  3. During the winter of 1968/69, I remember having to help dig out from our house in Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada. My brother Rick’s 1948 Chev cars were totally covered, as was my brother Larry’s 1959 MGA. Where I currently live in east/central Alberta, the area has been normally very dry, with cactus growing in pastures and the odd rattle snake, but this year we’ve had more snow in December than we usually have in a year! While not as bad as these pics, I’ve had to run my Peterbuilt through some 6″ snow drifts!

    Reply

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