Federal Aviation Administration officials are investigating why a small aircraft went off the side of a runway at a New Jersey airport, causing the pilot to suffer minor injuries.
The New Jersey town of Belmar has begun taking more steps to prevent damage from future hurricanes.
It felt nothing like summer outside Saturday, but beach lovers and businesses were ready for Jersey Shore fun to resume.
Gov. Chris Christie was on hand for a ribbon cutting ceremony Wednesday for the brand new Belmar boardwalk which was destroyed by the Oct. 29 storm.
Nearly seven months after superstorm Sandy pounded the New Jersey shoreline, some residents claim their drinking water is undrinkable.
In the second installment of WCBS 880’s weekly series “Summer After Sandy,” reporter Sean Adams visited Belmar as it continues to rebuild after the superstorm.
Beginning today, businesses in New Jersey that were impacted by superstorm Sandy can apply for grant money. But some businesses at the Jersey Shore have already re-opened.
The 1.3-mile boardwalk was completely destroyed in the storm. Now, the boards are down and just the finishing touches remain.
Manasquan was one of the Monmouth County communities hardest hit by Hurrricane Sandy, but an event coming up hopes to help the borough out.
It’s still two months until the summer season begins, but something in the Jersey Shore borough of Belmar, which was devastated by Sandy, has the mayor feeling the tide is turning.
Many are hoping the St. Patrick’s Day parade in Belmar will restore some hope and joy to the New Jersey community still suffering months after superstorm Sandy.
The total cost of rebuilding the boardwalk and Belmar alone is estimated at $6.6 million.
For one Jersey Shore town, new progress has been made on the journey back from Superstorm Sandy.
Work continued this weekend in Belmar, N.J., on the new $6 million boardwalk to replace the one destroyed by Superstorm Sandy.
Construction of the new boardwalk is kicking off Wednesday morning and the town is pulling out all the stops to get the project done by Memorial Day.