Come Tuesday, a deep freeze will settle into the Tri-State Area, likely dragging temperatures below zero in some areas and sending wind chills plunging into the negative 20s.
Cold air was moving into the Tri-State Area Monday night, and it could be setting the stage for the first major snowstorm of the season later in the week.
The frigid weather has only added insult to injury for families in the Bronx who have been stuck without heat for weeks.
A family of four, including two children, were displaced after a fire tore through a home in Yonkers overnight.
There will be plenty of sunshine in the afternoon, but it’ll continue to be cold and windy. Temperatures are expected to reach 38 degrees, but the wind will make it feel like its in the 20s.
Memorial Day Weekend it may be, but it might as well be mid-March for New Yorkers stepping outside Saturday.
The snowfall was creating some slick spots across the Tri-State and with temperatures in teens, wet spots could turn icy, according to AccuWeather.
Police Commissioner Ray Kelly said he likes it and he welcomes it, but doesn’t seem convinced that the frigid weather is the reason for more than a week of no killing in the city.
The Tri-State Area shivered through a third day of bitter cold temperatures on Thursday, setting the stage for some late Friday snowfall and a frigid weekend.
Most winter-time myths have to do with the common cold, like “starve a cold, feed a fever.”
Bitter arctic air has a firm grip on the Tri-State Area and isn’t about to let go anytime soon.
The mercury has dropped to the teens, and the wind chill has made it feel like a mere 5 degrees, and some New York City residents can’t even find relief in their own homes.
Whether or not the cold temperatures are actually dangerous depends on a number of things — how long you’re outside, how you’re dressed, any exposed skin and the temperature itself.
Folks around the Tri-State Area got a strong taste of winter Tuesday, thanks to brisk winds and below-freezing temperatures, and the trend was expected to continue Wednesday.
The brutal cold snap Monday night was hitting residents hard on Staten Island, as they continue to struggle more than two months after Superstorm Sandy.