The recent snow has brought the seasonal total to 67.1 inches, or 20" above the long-term median for the date (see below, click to enlarge). This is marginally more than last winter for the same date, and it's the most since 2000. A few more inches in the next few days could push February into the top 10 for snowfall, but we probably won't catch last February's total of 23.3" (see here for last year's blog post).
Another symptom of the stormy pattern has been the recurrence of relatively high winds of late in Fairbanks. Conditions have been notably breezy in 5 separate events of the past 2 weeks, and 5 calendar days have seen peak 2-minute wind speeds above 20 mph (an unusual occurrence in Fairbanks).
The history of 2-minute wind speeds in Fairbanks only goes back to 1996 (the beginning of the ASOS era), but 5 windy days in 2 weeks ties the winter-time record from both March 2003 and December 2013. In both of those previous cases most of the wind was in one prolonged multi-day event (see here for a blog post on the December 2013 wind); whereas this month we've had repetitive events, and this is really unusual.
The 500mb and 850mb height maps from the past 2 weeks show a pattern that is quite typical for warm and snowy conditions in Fairbanks, with a long fetch of southwesterly flow entering western Alaska. Westerly flow aloft is easily the most favorable wind direction for heavy precipitation in the cool season, as we saw here. It's also most common for strong breezes in Fairbanks to come from the west, as they have this month; the last figure below shows that the vast majority of windy days occur with westerly flow in deep winter. (But note that this is not true in March, when winds are typically stronger and much more often come from the northeast.)