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.
Most of the 1.3-mile Belmar boardwalk was destroyed in superstorm Sandy.
Residents of Long Beach, Long Island, on Saturday were given a final chance to say goodbye to the landmark boardwalk before demolition began.
The demolition is expected to take about a month.
Belmarboards.com allows residents and visitors to donate funds towards the purchase of boards that will be used to reconstruct the 1.3-mile boardwalk.
Winter hasn’t even started, but storm-ravaged businesses at the Jersey Shore are already thinking about summer.
Joggers and walkers now stroll the water’s edge on Long Beach, unable to use the hurricane-damaged boardwalk.
It’s like an Atlantic City roll of the dice, but New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie is asking FEMA for 100 % reimbursement for debris removal and emergency protective measures following superstorm Sandy.
The rally was held on Beach 86th Street in the Rockaways, where the devastation is still apparent more than a month after Sandy hit.
A thick layer of sand still covers much of the boardwalk at Coney Island, but it is what lies beneath that was sparking the debate nearly five weeks after Superstorm Sandy.
The tourism district of Atlantic City was virtually unscathed by Hurricane Sandy, including its famed boardwalk. However, because of some erroneous news reports on television, many would-be tourists have gotten a false impression.
A 40-year-old law that banned beach-goers from wearing swimsuits on the boardwalk in Ashbury Park has been overturned.