If you're staying in Regina today you should be all right driving, but if you're heading out of the city things will be a bit slippery on your commute.
Despite the freezing rain overnight, the main roads in the city are fairly good for driving, it's the side roads and parking lots that will be a challenge. Sidewalks and walkways are pretty slippery as well.
There were travel advisories out for Highway 11 on Sunday night and RCMP were kept busy helping people out of the ditch and off the roads.
Saskatchewan is facing more winter weather woes with both snowfall and freezing rain warnings in place for much of the province.
Most of the warnings were based in central Saskatchewan, but where you were effected what kind of weather you were getting. Basically, south of the Trans Canada highway saw freezing rain, while areas to the north of there, saw snow.
The RCMP has issued a travel advisory for Southern Saskatchewan.
To see the latest conditions and warnings, click here.
Freezing rain Friday night made for treacherous on a number of highways in Saskatchewan.
Around 2:30 a.m. Saturday, RCMP closed highway one from Regina to the Manitoba border, with the Manitoba division also closing the road all the way to Brandon.
See the latest highway conditions in Saskatchewan here.
Edited by CJME's Courtney Mintenko.
November brought a lot of shovelling, ice scraping, and trudging through the snow for people in Regina, as the city saw a record amount of snow fall.
The Queen City saw 60 centimetres, or 23 inches of snow. Saskatoon also saw three times the normal amount for the month.
"What is kind of remarkable is the fact that in three weeks in November, you had more snow that in six months of last winter," explained meteorologist David Phillips, "I still shake my head over this one."
Another winter system is headed for part of southern Saskatchewan, bringing freezing rain to the areas of Regina, Saskatoon, Yorkton, Moosomin, Humboldt, Foam Lake and Fort Qu'Appelle.
"Places like Regina should see freezing rain start early (Friday) evening and ending later in the evening." explained John Paul Cragg with Environment Canada. The severe weather specialist doesn't expect a lot of rain to fall, however he explained that means its likely going to freeze faster.
With record snowfall in November many people are longing for a return to last year's mild winter, but not everyone. You can still find people in the city who actually love Saskatchewan winter.
Regina Ski Club President Judy Young says her first reaction to snow really is joy. Record snowfall in November was considered great news in the cross-country skiing community.
“To be out on the trails and out skiing this early in the season is tremendous when you’re running a ski club,” Young explained.
With cold weather here to stay, shelters in Saskatoon are packed to capacity.
"If it's 25 degrees out and you have to snuggle up under a tree, that's one thing. But when it's 25 below, that's not an option," said Barb Macpherson, with the YWCA women's shelter.
She said that the 38 beds they have are in demand every day of the year, but there is added stress with snow on the ground.
"Sometimes women will simply park in our lobby ... they'll sit there and wait all day hoping that someone will leave," she said.
With a few more days left in November, the snowfall Regina has seen this month has broken a 71-year-old record.
Environment Canada has several measuring stations around the Queen City.
"The snowfall between those places as of November 25 was between 52 centimetres and 70 centimetres," said meteorologist John Paul Cragg.
Mother Nature isn't going to give us an easy time this winter, at least not according to the Weather Network.
In its winter outlook the weather network is forecasting some volatile weather patterns. Across Saskatchewan we can expect some cold temperatures and lots of snow. Temperatures will be below normal for northern and east central Saskatchewan but other areas can expect typical winter temperatures.