Long Beach Island
Many residents have signed easements giving the government the OK to finish building or raise sand dunes to protect the Jersey Shore island.
The summer season is ending, and business owners on Long Beach Island on the Jersey Shore have been recounting what it took to open after Superstorm Sandy.
More trains and buses will be running across the Tri-State area Friday to help commuters get a head start on the long holiday weekend.
New Jersey’s top court has ruled an elderly couple didn’t deserve a $375,000 award because a new protective sand dune blocked their view of the ocean.
Consider trying something new this year by vacationing in an off-the-beaten path-locale where fun abounds but the crowds do not.
Declaring the Jersey shore officially open for the summer, Gov. Chris Christie cut a 5-mile long ribbon Friday symbolically linking some of the shore towns that were hardest hit by Superstorm Sandy.
It’s taken a lot of hard work, sweat, and money to re-open the doors of a lot of businesses impacted by superstorm Sandy.
In Holgate, the hardest hit part of Long Beach Island, a woman is racing against time to reopen a motel and save her family’s business.
Murphy’s Market owner Ronald Murphy said he borrowed $1.5 million to rebuild his supermarket to get it ready before summertime.
Four months after Superstorm Sandy destroyed homes in Holgate, and sent up to 6 or 7 feet of water into homes and businesses in Beach Haven, it remains a long road back.
Homeowners are getting their first look at a Long Beach Island community that was among the areas hardest hit by superstorm Sandy.
We know that our beaches are in bad shape after superstorm Sandy, but now we’re learning just how bad the erosion was, and there are questions about who’s going to fix them.
About 20,000 customers remain powerless in New York City and Westchester County. That’s down from a peak of over 1 million affected by the storms.
Residents of Long Beach Island on the Jersey Shore Saturday got to return to their homes to survey the damage for the first time since Superstorm Sandy.
Touring storm-ravaged New Jersey with Gov. Chris Christie Wednesday, President Barack Obama pledged that all affected residents would get help as quickly as possible.