The Met Office has updated its yellow 'be aware' warning of snow with fewer parts of Wales affected:
It says the public should be aware of the risk of disruption, particularly to transport.
The Met Office has updated its yellow 'be aware' warning of wintry weather.
It says a cluster of heavy sleet, snow and hail showers will move eastwards across parts of Wales this morning. These will lead to accumulations of 2-5 cm in places, chiefly on ground above about 100 m, with perhaps 5-10 cm above 250 m.
It says we should be aware of the potential for difficult driving conditions.
The Met Office has issued yellow 'be aware' warnings of snow, hail and ice for much of Wales.
It says showers of hail, sleet and snow on Tuesday evening and overnight are likely to leave a covering of snow of 3 - 6 cm in places, especially on ground over 100 m but also locally to lower levels too.
Icy patches will also form on untreated surfaces.
It says the public should be aware of the risk of tricky driving conditions.
Wales' Minister for Natural Resources, Alun Davies, is inviting people who have been badly affected by the recent severe weather to speak to him at a public meeting in Bala.
Mr Davies says he is keen to hear farmers' ideas on how government and individual farming businesses might work together in future to mitigate the problems experienced.
The meeting is at Ysgol y Berwyn in Bala on Thursday 9th May.
The Welsh government says representatives of Farming Connect, the Farm Liaison Service and farming charities will be present to talk to farmers about the support they are able to offer.
Farmers in Wales will be given a 'further and final' week to bury dead animal recovered on their land.
The further announcement by the Welsh Government is aimed at helping farmers recover from the impact of the recent severe weather.
As a result of close working between Welsh Government and partner bodies such as the Department for Transport and the National Fallen Stock Company we have been able to agree some key changes that will allow the backlog in fallen stock collection to be cleared as quickly as possible.
The minister says it will also hold a meeting with banks this week to brief them on the recent difficulties and to discuss what they can do to support their clients.
When the snow hit large swathes of North Wales a month ago, ITV News brought you the story of how many farmers were struggling to rescue their livestock. It was a gruelling task.
Gareth Wyn Jones was one of those farmers who we featured desperately trying to save his sheep often with no success. For the last week, he's kept a video diary.
The Natural Resources Minister says that following advice from vets and the Met Office it has become clear that "the current derogation for on-farm burial is still necessary for the time being."
But Alun Davies says "geographical coverage must remain closely targeted on the areas worst affected."
My officials are continuously gathering evidence from the ground, and I am reviewing the situation on a daily basis.
It is important that we understand the specific locational impacts of the snow, so that we can respond as necessary with focussed practical support for those farm holdings in most need.
We are ready to work with the farming unions on welcome initiatives such as fodder banks and fodder distribution networks.
The relaxation of laws that prevent farmers burying their livestock on their own land is to be extended for a further week.
The Welsh Government announced last week that the EU regulations would be suspended for seven days, coming to an end this evening.
The extension means that the 'deragation' will last until 16th April.
Farmers called for the change to help them deal with the deaths of hundreds of lambs and ponies following heavy snow in north and mid Wales.
The window of time for farmers to bury their dead livestock ends at midnight tonight. Rules around the burial of dead animals on farms were relaxed in order for farmers to clear up the damage to flocks caused by the recent cold weather.
Natural Resources Minister Alun Davies AM will visit a Powys farm today. He will hear first-hand the lengths farmers have had to go in battling the severe weather this winter.
The scale of the situation facing many farmers across Wales is unprecedented.
It is hoped the minister will be able to gain a further understanding of what those in the farming community have been up against.