WREXHAM Council has stocked up on 8,000 tonnes of salt in preparation for a tough winter.
The authority is warning residents to prepare for ice and snow disruption.
The council has 15 gritters, three quad bikes, two towable gritters and five demountable gritters in its fleet ready to combat the possibility of severe weather.
In March, the county borough experienced the heaviest snow fall for more than 30 years.
Wrexham Council later released figures showing its contact centre received more than 11,000 telephone calls in just three days from Monday to Wednesday, March 25-27.
It came after heavy snowfall the previous Friday and compares to a regular average of little more than 700 calls in a three-day period.
An increase in complaints was also received by the council during the Arctic conditions.
The authority said a full debrief has taken place into the “lessons learned” from contending with the heavy snow.
Cllr Bob Dutton, lead member for environment said: “We are prepared for the winter months. Whilst everyone is hoping for a mild winter, we are encouraging residents to make sure they are also ready for any disruption caused by snow, ice or prolonged severe weather.
“Our environment department has spent the spring and summer months filling its salt stores and now has 8,000 tonnes of salt in stock – that’s more than was used all last winter.
“The salt is stored in depots in Abbey Road on Wrexham's Industrial Estate, Llay and Chirk. Chirk depot allows three vehicles to operate within that area of the county borough, improving efficiency as well as saving time.
“All departments, including schools, have all been able to purchase salt from the council and those stocks have now been delivered.
“The fleet of vehicles available to the council consists of 15 gritters, three quad bikes, two towable gritters which are pulled by tractors and are used particularly in very rural areas and five demountable gritters.
“Salt bins located throughout the county borough will be filled and a sticker has been put on them to advise residents and drivers that the salt in them is for the use on the highway only.”
l Vantage Weather Services and Exacta Weather are forecasting one of the harshest winters on record, which could bring the nation to a halt.
But the Met Office has dismissed those predictions and said the was “absolutely no certainty” about what weather the UK will see over the winter.
A spokesman said: “The science simply does not exist to make detailed, long-term forecasts for temperature and snowfall even for the end of November, let alone for winter.
“There’s no indication of what we can expect over the next four months.
“It is far too early to tell.”