Analysis is presented of a major lake-effect storm that produced snow accumulations of 6.4 cm liquid precipitation equivalent (LPE) over the Tug Hill. This event exhibited strong inland enhancement, with LPE increasing by a factor of 1.9 over just 15 km horizontal distance. MRR profiles reveal that this enhancement was not due to an increase in the depth or intensity of lake-effect convection. With increasing inland distance echoes become less intense, more uniform, more frequent, and less turbulent. This transition towards stratiform conditions may enhance snowfall rates by increasing precipitation frequency, decreasing hydrometer lofting, or enabling growth via a seeder-feeder mechanism. XPR observations reproduce the basic vertical structure seen by the MRRs but also reveal a suppression of snowfall below 600 m AGL upwind of the Tug Hill. Bulk statistics from 29 events demonstrate that the inland weakening of convection and transition to stratiform conditions are common features.