A local McDonald’s franchise and others will make critical food donations to residents of a San Bernardino County mountain community that has been partially cut off by snow-covered roads and unsafe driving conditions for several days.

Residents in the Crestline and Lake Arrowhead community will be able to receive eggs, milk, pasta and other food staples during a donation event on Wednesday at 10 a.m.

The food will be given out at Goodwin & Son’s Market located at 24089 Lake Gregory Drive in Crestline while supplies last.

Randy Baremor is the owner of the local McDonald’s franchise and helped organize the donation effort, alongside Sandals Church of Lake Arrowhead.

Also offering food are Crestline Café, 23943 Lake Drive, beginning at around 8:30 a.m., and World Central Kitchen, the nonprofit founded by famed chef Jose Andres, beginning at around 10 a.m.

WCK is set up at Lake Gregory Drive and Lake Drive in the parking lot for Lake Gregory Regional Park.

San Bernardino County continues to feel the lasting effects of historic snowfall from recent winter storms. The mountain communities, including Crestline and Lake Arrowhead, were areas hardest hit and most affected by the unprecedented precipitation totals.

On Tuesday, local and state agencies continued to dig out major highway and residential roadways to restore through-traffic.

On Monday night, both Highway 18 and Highway 330 were reopened to cars without the need for law enforcement escort. Crestline is located about 16 miles north of the city of San Bernardino, with the bulk of travelers taking Highway 18 to and from the city.

Complicating matters, however, is rain that is expected to hit the area on Friday and Saturday.

The rain could help melt the large snowpack atop local mountains, leading to a deluge of runoff that might flood some areas, according to the National Weather Service.

While snowfall levels will remain high — likely above 10,000 feet — places above 5,000 feet are at risk of an avalanche, while there is likely to be “significant snowmelt” below 5,000 feet.