The streak of dodging significant snow came to an end for the shore on Monday.
The City of Philadelphia ended its snow emergency declaration about noontime Monday.
If the snow affected your plans to visit the Flower Show on Monday, the president of the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society says they’re running a one-day discount.
They also say they’ve gotten calls about 35 disabled vehicles since the snow began early Monday morning.
The very cold arctic air will continue to push in from the north overnight as the 2nd round of heavier moisture moves in.
University of Delaware has made its Trabant University Center covered parking garage, located on Main Street, available as alternative parking to residents affected by the activation of the emergency snow removal routes.
In response to the City’s Snow Emergency which is set to begin at 10 p.m. tonight, the Philadelphia Parking Authority (PPA) announced that beginning at 6:00 p.m., Sunday, March 2, 2014, the following PPA owned and operated center city garages will charge a flat twenty-four hour $5.00 parking rate until the end of the current snow emergency:
By Sunday night, after a brief changeover to sleet, snow begins falling.
A classic late season winter storm is set to impact the Delaware Valley Sunday Night and Monday.
It might be meteorological spring today, but everything else points to the dead of winter.
The Marinos replaced their roof but are still waiting to clean up the mess from the February 5th storm.
The state has bought 77,000 tons of salt so far and doled out over 82,000 hours of overtime pay to employees. That comes out to over $13 million spent in winter storm costs, nearly four times the amount originally budgeted.
Agencies affiliated with the Salvation Army in Philadelphia today received a road map of sorts to make sure that their clients are prepared in case of emergencies.
Penndot spokesman Charles Metzger says the agency already has workers out, getting ready for the next snowstorm, which is predicted to hit us on Sunday evening.
During the last storm, a number of communities were worried they would run out of salt. It’s become a commodity almost as valuable as gold.