One CBS2 viewer sent us a video through the CBS New York weather app of a snow squall Thursday in Port Jervis.
It has been a chilly rain and uncomfortable conditions walking around this evening. But luckily, it’s going to be outta here before you know it!
Hope you’re off to a good day. It’s not a terribly cold start, but we still have one too many 30-degree readings on the board for my liking.
We were in the mid-50s today, and this week will be generally milder. Thursday and Friday are both pushing 60, if not breaking the 60-degree mark.
While the calendar DOES say that it’s March 28th, it sure doesn’t feel like it! Today felt more like early February with areas of snow especially over Long Island.
I know what you’re thinking… where’s spring?! It’s definitely not around today, as we’re once again dealing with a winter chill this afternoon around the Tri-State complete with cold and snow.
If you live well north and west, you could see some flakes flying due to the cold air rushing in on the backside. A rumble is even possible very early this morning.
We’re peaking our temps right now in Manhattan with a reading of 56-59°.
For those of you commuting this morning, expect some lowered visibility due to fog. Showers will also be around. On-and-off rain with some embedded thunder is the forecast today.
It’s a cold morning across the area with many folks below freezing.
Hope you had a chance to enjoy the relatively warmer temps compared to yesterday, when we dealt with a sneaky Spring surprise.
Today will be a much less active one. We could start off with some flurries leftover from yesterday’s storm, but that’s it.
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.
Traveling on the roads will be tough tonight, but they will be improving as the night goes on. The storm is on its last gasp and will be heading east.
Clouds are likely overhead right now before the snow, rain and mix arrives. A good portion of the area will see a widespread 2 to 5 inches, with some seeing more in the western New Jersey hills.