The travel restrictions imposed by the Illinois General Assembly this week don’t cover the state’s vast, remote mountain regions, where temperatures can dip below zero.
But that could change if snowmelt and snowpack continue to dry out.
The snowpack is estimated to be just a fraction of the size it was during the historic El Niño years of the early 2000s, and Illinois Gov.
Pat Quinn has promised to implement measures to help farmers survive the dry conditions.
Here are the basics of what you need to know about Illinois travel restrictions: When to visit Illinois: The first part of the state is a relatively safe place to visit, with relatively low crime rates.
But as the drought worsens, crime is expected to rise.
The most dangerous part of this week’s snowstorm will be the area between Springfield and Chicago.
This is a prime place to stay for those looking for a more comfortable location, and the city has already offered several hotel options in anticipation of the snowstorm.
When to avoid Illinois: Although the snow is expected in the region of Illinois’ Great Lakes region from Friday to Monday, there is no snowpack.
In fact, the area has had a record-breaking year for dry conditions, and even though the snowfall is expected, the state still doesn’t have a snowpack, according to the Illinois Department of Natural Resources.
That means you should avoid the region as much as possible.
To stay safe, plan ahead.
For a list of all the places that are affected, see our travel tips page.
Who to avoid: People looking to visit or rent a home in the Chicago metropolitan area are most likely to be impacted.
In Chicago, the average daily rainfall is about 5 inches, with a minimum of 2 inches, and a maximum of 9 inches, according the U.S. Drought Monitor.
That’s why many properties in the city are listed as having a “temperature rating” below zero in the Drought Watch report.
In other words, if the temperature rating is at zero, you should not stay in your property.
For that reason, most Chicago property owners will need to post their properties for sale on the city’s website.
In addition, if you plan to stay at a home where there is an active fire in the building, or a building with a high fire danger rating, be sure to follow fire safety regulations.
In a recent blog post, the city announced plans to increase the number of emergency response vehicles and to upgrade fire safety and other infrastructure to protect residents.
If you’re planning to visit one of these places, you’ll want to plan ahead and prepare for the snow, because if it hits, the damage will likely be extensive.
The following states are also likely to experience significant snowstorms, according a map from Weather Underground: Colorado, Hawaii, Kansas, Louisiana, Missouri, Nebraska, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Texas, Utah, and Wyoming.
What to do in these states: In addition to the usual precautions, follow these safety tips to stay safe: Use a car seat belt: The number one safety tip is to always wear a seat belt, because you don’t want your child to fall into a snowbank or other obstacle while in a vehicle.
Additionally, the seat belt helps prevent your child from getting into a car crash.