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Nearby states' dust melts Colorado snow

 Poster: A snowHead
Poster: A snowHead
Evidence that pollution - soot, dust and chemicals - generated in China and elsewhere in Asia are riding high-altitude winds to the United States has a parallel in Southwest Colorado.

After three years of study, researchers say that dust from deserts in New Mexico, Arizona and Utah that blows into Southwest Colorado is causing the snowpack in an area of the San Juan Mountains to melt 18 to 35 days early.

"We began with the hypothesis that dust was influencing the snowmelt," Chris Landry, executive director of the Silverton-based Center for Snow and Avalanche Studies, said last week. "Now, the hypothesis has become our conclusion."
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