Wider beaches are on the way for some Jersey shore towns whose coast took a pounding during Superstorm Sandy as a $25 million beach replenishment project led by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers begins Friday in Manasquan.
On Thursday, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers will begin its beach replenishment project that will stretch from Manasquan up to Belmar.
Manasquan is one town whose revenue decline can be attributed to just about every problem experienced along the shore. Beach revenue, including from parking, was down $290,000 through July 21.
The havoc-causing mako was 8-feet-4-inches long. It surprised the two fishermen initially when it appeared by the side of the boat and took one of their baits.
The stations are located in North Plainfield, Trenton, Manasquan, Lawrenceville and Scotch Plains. The lawsuit announced Tuesday also names their parent company, a fuel distributor and fuel transporter.
Following a cold, dreary day Saturday, the sun is making an appearance this Sunday, along with some slightly warmer temperatures.
The project will stretch from Sea Bright to Manasquan and is expected to be completed by early next year.
Manasquan was one of the Monmouth County communities hardest hit by Hurrricane Sandy, but an event coming up hopes to help the borough out.
Help for Superstorm Sandy victims looking to cut through insurance red tape stopped by a traveling forum in Manasquan, N.J. this week.
Having heard scary reports about Hurricane Sandy possibly making a direct hit on New Jersey next week, residents were taking it seriously Friday.
An ordinance in the Manasquan Borough Council would ban the retail sale of dogs and cats at pet shops if it becomes law.
The Republican governor began his so-called “Endless Summer Tax Relief Tour” in Manasquan on Monday, bashing Democrats who he says are blocking tax cuts for homeowners.
A week after telling people – in some not very subtle terms – to leave the shore as Hurricane Irene swirled up the coast, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie on Friday encouraged people to head back to the boardwalk — with open wallets.
Floodwaters rose all across New Jersey, closing roads from side streets to major highways as Irene, the first hurricane to make landfall in the state in more than a century, weakened and moved on, leaving more than 600,000 homes and businesses without power.
Mayor Bloomberg said that senior citizen homes, nursing homes and hospitals in low-lying areas “must evacuate” by 8 p.m. Friday unless they are able to show that their location or provisions for back-up power would allow them to stay safe.