The nasty weather might be over, but the city is still recovering from this weekend’s Toronto snowstorm. 311 Toronto became flooded with complaints about leftover snow and icy patches on Monday, January 20, with residents sharing pictures of uncleared sidewalks and roads as they attempted to make their morning commutes. With the shocking 15 centimetres of snow the city got, it seems workers are still working towards clearing the streets.\nSaturday's snowstorm brought powerful gusts of wind and an impressive amount of snow. To top it off, over 250 collisions were reported across the GTA as a result.\nThe flurries mostly dissipated by the evening; however, as some commuters proved on Monday morning, plenty of snow remained to cause trouble as the city continues to work towards clearing up the mess.\nIn fact, it still seems that sidewalks and bike lanes remain uncleared or icy and residents are starting to ask for the City's help.\n“@311Toronto this is not acceptable, that is my senior neighbour trying to clear his driveway coz of the snow plough blocked his driveway,” read one complaint on Twitter.\n“My street (tougheter with most streets in Midtown) was still not touched since the snow storm! Please get the plows out to Rawlinson Av. Thank you!” added another.\nSalting and plowing operations, in response to Saturday’s storm, on roads, sidewalks, trails and bike lanes are all complete. Cleanup operations will continue over the next few days at parking areas, corners, etc. Contact @311Toronto to create a Service Request.— TO Winter Operations (@TO_WinterOps) January 20, 2020\nNarcity reached out to Eric Holmes, a Communications Advisor, for the City of Toronto, who confirmed that the clean-up from Saturday morning's snow is an ongoing operation.\nHe also stated that any roads missed during the City's first plow of residential areas will be cleared on Monday morning. Residents who believe their area was bypassed are encouraged to notify 311.\n@311Toronto The bike lanes near Bloor East and Castle Frank Road are completely blocked with snow; the bike lanes over the Viaduct need another clearing—it got a lot worse/narrower than this photo (it was a narrow line filled with snow boulders) @Ward14Bikes @Ward31Bikes #biketo pic.twitter.com/v3zmBRUPmW— Gillian Grace (@gilliancgrace) January 20, 2020\nHowever, despite the complaints that are being filed, it's not just Toronto's job to clear the snow.\nIn fact, Torontonians are responsible for cleaning up their own property and can be fined for not doing their part.\nThe City's website states that the penalty for not removing snow from personal property is $455, in addition to a $115 surcharge.*\nSo, if you’re someone who tends to get a little lazy with the shovel, you might want to think about upping your game.\n@TTChelps @311Toronto this is the condition at every bus stop I've been to over 24 hours. This is not #accesibility #AODA pic.twitter.com/jPLBExD4KB— sufferin (@DufferinRider) January 20, 2020\n“Business and property owners are responsible for ensuring that all ice and snow is cleared on sidewalks, driveways, parking spaces, steps, ramps, and landings within 12 hours of snowfall to provide safe access for people and vehicles," the website adds.\nYOU MAY ALSO LIKE: Drifting Driver Nearly Causes Collision in Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario (VIDEO)\n*This article has been updated.