National Weather Service
Snow fell across the Tri-State Area all day Friday, causing travel delays and leaving people fit to be tied on the first day of spring.
A winter weather advisory is in effect from 6 a.m. Friday until 2 a.m. Saturday for New York City, northeast New Jersey, the lower Hudson Valley, southern Connecticut and Long Island.
I hope you’re having a good one today. It’s been pretty mild and the morning felt relatively warm. A few peeks of sun broke the clouds from time to time, too.
Thursday’s messy winter storm may make for a rough commute for many Friday morning.
The National Weather Service has issued a winter storm warning for New York City, Long Island and parts of New Jersey until 7 p.m. Thursday.
It was a snowy start to March after a freezing February.
New York City as well as points east and west are expected to see up to 3 inches of snow, with lesser amounts south where the changeover to rain occurs early.
Winter is keeping its icy grip on the Tri-State area as Arctic air continues to plunge the region into a deep freeze.
Southern New Jersey was largely spared by snow in winter storms earlier this season, but it was being hit the hardest on Tuesday.
The National Weather Service has issued a winter weather advisory from midnight Sunday through 6 a.m. Tuesday for New York City and surrounding areas.
Black ice and snow-covered roads may cause difficult travel conditions through the morning commute across the Tri-State area.
A winter storm warning is in effect through 6 p.m. Monday for New York City, northern New Jersey, northern Nassau County, northwest Suffolk County and southeastern coastal Connecticut.
During a late morning news conference, Mayor Bill de Blasio said that despite the less than predicted snow totals, the travel ban was effective in helping sanitation crews clear the roads efficiently.
CBS2’s Lonnie Quinn: Move Of 50 Miles Made Difference Between Paralyzing Blizzard And Mild Snowstorm
The Blizzard of 2015 turned out only to be a minor snowstorm for the boroughs of New York City and any other areas only because the storm system shifted 50 miles off its forecast path.
The Tri-State area is bracing for a “crippling and potentially historic” storm that could bury communities in up to 2 or more feet of snow.