Snow is causing hazardous driving conditions on the M6 at J39 (Shap).
A reduced speed limit has been set up, with matrix signs set to 50mph.
Police are advising to drive with care as there have been several accidents on the road so far this morning, 21 February.
There are warnings of an avalanche risk on some parts of the Lake District fells.
Mountain rescue teams and the national park authority are warning hikers to take extreme care when going to higher altitudes.
It comes as around 100 skiers helped to clear five metres of snow from their ski-lift in Patterdale.
The drifts were deep enough to bury one of their ski huts, as Matthew Taylor reports.
A snow warning has been issued for Cumbria.
The Met Office say between two and five centimetres could fall between midday and midnight on ground about 250m
Snow warnings have been issued for our region.
The Met Office says a band of rain, sleet and snow is expected across Scotland and the north of England tomorrow morning.
Most people however, should not be affected, as the majority of the snow is expected to fall about 200m above sea level.
The Corney Fell Road at Corney Millom is currently closed due to snow.
Motorists are being asked to use the main A595 road when travelling south until further notice.
Farmers who were hit by the severe snow storms during spring only have until the end of the day to apply for government aid.
South of Scotland MSP Jim Hume is urging farmers in Dumfries and Galloway and the Scottish Borders to apply for their share of the £6 million aid package.
Thousands of sheep were left buried under massive snow drifts during the snow storms.
A road leading to one of the most isolated parts of the Lake District has finally reopened, three weeks after heavy snow forced its closure.
It took local people several hours to clear a path through snow drifts still several feet deep at Hardknott Pass in Cumbria.
Hannah McNulty has this report:
A Cumbrian road has reopened to traffic three weeks it was shut because of heavy snow. It took nine people with a tractor seven hours to clear the route. Residents and business owners say it was the area was suffering as tourists and locals were unable to get through.
Farmers are still digging sheep out of snow drifts nearly two weeks after they were buried.
Farmers across the region are still not sure how many of their animals have died but it is likely to be many thousands and the NFU in Cumbria is now asking for the Government to help.
However there are some tales of surviving sheep, including one which has made a full recovery after being buried for 11 days near Newton Stewart.
Matthew Taylor reports: