Federal weather forecasts for Superstorm Sandy were exceptionally accurate last fall, but the warnings themselves were confusing, an internal review found.
A flash flood warning continued Saturday afternoon for all of New York City and several surrounding counties, as severe thunderstorms whipped through the area.
Rain in New York City appears to have broken the previous record for this date, set in 1886, when the Big Apple got 2.33 inches.
It’ll be wet and windy through Friday with rain heavy at times and possible thunderstorms in spots. A wind advisory is also in effect until 2 p.m. Friday in coastal Connecticut and Long Island.
Spring certainly has come in like a lion.
It may technically be spring, but yet another snowstorm was expected to hit Monday, prompting a winter weather advisory for New York City, Long Island and much of New Jersey.
The storm that started overnight Monday and early Tuesday dumped up to six inches of snow in some spots, making for dangerous and deadly driving conditions.
A winter storm warning is in effect until 10 a.m. Tuesday for Rockland, northern Westchester and western Passaic counties. A winter storm warning is also in effect for northern Conn. from 9 p.m. Monday until 11 a.m. Tuesday.
By 6 p.m. Friday, however, the storm had moved mostly out to the Atlantic Ocean, leaving behind some significant snow totals for parts of New York, New Jersey and Connecticut.
After several hours of flurries, the region was seeing heavy snowfall in some areas Thursday night. In Westchester County, plows were hitting the streets. Along the Jersey Shore, streets were inundated with rising waters.
A winter weather advisory is in effect from 6 p.m. Wednesday until 6 p.m. Thursday for parts of Conn., northeastern New Jersey, New York City and western and central Long Island.
Stay safe during this arctic blast. Here are safety tips and warming center information for New Yorkers, provided by the Office of Emergency Management.
Snow was blowing into the Tri-State Area Wednesday evening – and could dump up to 3 inches in some areas.
“This right now, this weather, is the NFL’s worst nightmare for next year,” WFAN co-host Craig Carton said Friday.
How much and how bad? That seems to be the question on everybody’s mind Thursday as two powerful storm systems head toward the Tri-State Area.
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