The 2011 Missouri River floods was a flooding event on the Missouri River in the United States. The flooding was triggered by record snowfall in the Rocky Mountains of Montana and Wyoming along with near-record spring rainfall in central and eastern Montana.
Running time 1:56. During spring 2011, the Northern Great Plains experienced record snowmelt and record rains. Flooding swept away crops, soil, homes, and more throughout the Missouri River Basin.
The Missouri River Basin Interagency Roundtable (MRBIR) is a forum of 16 federal agencies with an interest in and responsibility for the river basin that inclues portions of Colorado, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Wyoming.
The Missouri River experienced severe flooding in 2011, but the recent flooding has been more extensive. The third set of images compares the summer of 2011 to the current flooding around the Omaha area, using data from Landsat 5 and Landsat 8.
Relevance to the 2011 Mississippi flooding; etc. Don'tKnowItAtAll 13:30, 13 December 2011 (UTC) External links modified. Hello fellow Wikipedians, I have just added archive links to 31 external links on 2011 Missouri River Flood. Please take a moment to review my edit.
Mississippi River flood of 2011, flooding of the Mississippi River valley in the central United States from late April to May 2011 on a scale not seen since the floods of 1927 and 1937.
The 2011 flood on the Missouri River was one of the largest floods since the river became regulated by a series of high dams in the mid-20th century (greater than 150,000 cubic feet per second during the peak).
Missouri River Flooding 2011. 1.5K likes. Everything that the National News organizations are NOT covering about the Missouri River flood of 2011
Historic floods raged in 1881, 1943 and 1952. Gavins Point Dam was completed in 1957, and the rest of the upstream dams were all finished by the early 1960s. Still, heavy floods took their toll along the Missouri River in Nebraska in 1967, 1978 and 1993, with lesser, more localized floods occurring even more often.