The forecasts dampen hopes that the state's snowfall numbers will recover from one of their lowest levels in decades.
Denver Water will be one of the first utilities in the world to embrace an idea that seems so obvious you'll wonder why it's not more common.
"It would be, I would say, a monumental leap in our ability to forecast water supply if we had this kind of information," said one science team member.
155 percent: That's how we're quantifying how much more than average the Colorado snow pack is bulging as of last week.
The Brookings Institute studied the health of 97 water utilities and found most of them lacking.
Colorado’s five largest school districts all have either embarked on or plan to test their schools’ drinking water for lead.
Officials are investigating the possibility that a marijuana chemical has contaminated the water supply.
Water providers across Colorado, including Denver Water, are changing the way they test for lead and copper in the wake of the Flint, Michigan, health crisis.