A group of researchers and emergency management experts hiked into the area to assess the risk Thursday morning.
Meteorologists kept a close eye on local waterways over the weekend as lakes and creeks swelled with water.
Peak eclipse — when the moon is most entirely covered — will start around 3:11 a.m. and end at 3:25 a.m. Wednesday.
The governor’s disaster declaration opens up resources to Buckland, a village in Northwest Alaska.
An ice jam caused by warming spring temperatures near the village of Buckland has left most of the town underwater and cut off access to the airport road.
The new data also seems to show an overall increase in precipitation.
The seismic stations are part of the U.S. Array, a multi-million dollar national research project. It spanned nearly two decades and the entire continent.
Communities from Ketchikan to Yakutat set new temperature records in the low 60s to the low 70s.
Alaskans have seen flip-flop weather develop in just a few days this April.
The extra two days of operation is in appreciation of all their guests and regulars that enjoyed the mountain this season.