Flooding in Atlantic and Cape May Counties from the nor’easter was equivalent to a normal storm.
A rare and powerful November nor’easter has been impacting the eastern seaboard all day long, but if you’re in the city or the western suburbs, you likely aren’t that impressed with your snowfall amounts.
Residents and businesses that had only recently regained electricity after losing it in Superstorm Sandy last week found themselves in the dark once again on Wednesday as a nor’easter smacked the storm-ravaged New Jersey region.
PSE&G says it expects outages due to the nor’easter to undoubtedly climb once the high winds arrive Wednesday night.
Seven Vermont ambulances and teams of emergency personnel are helping out in New Jersey as another storm approaches parts of the state already devastated by Superstorm Sandy.
The alert will be in effect beginning at 6 p.m. Wednesday through 6 a.m. Thursday.
As we enter the evening hours, we’re hearing and seeing some good news in relation to the nor’easter’s impacts across our area.
A nor’easter smacked the storm-ravaged Jersey shore on Wednesday, a week and half after Superstorm Sandy wrecked many of its beaches, dunes and boardwalks, and left low-lying communities newly vulnerable to flooding, wind damage and power outages.
Strong wind began whipping across the Delaware Valley early this morning. Now the soaking rain is changing over to wet snow as our moisture-rich Nor’easter moves inland, with cold air wrapping into the storm.
Low pressure developing off the Mid-Atlantic is tracking northeast and spreading rain into our area.
As expected, upper-level energy over the southern U.S. is developing a low pressure system off the southeast coast Tuesday morning. The low will continue to intensify and track up the east coast, but how far offshore is still the question.
The last two runs of the American Model (GFS) are shifting the track of the developing Nor’easter further east.
Power problems persist across our area and thousands remain in the dark since Sandy hit last week. Eyewitness News found one man surviving in the dark and cold, the old-fashioned way.
Residents of Long Beach Island are only just getting their first look at the damage and destruction caused by Hurricane Sandy. They were allowed back for a few hours on Monday and officials say they likely won’t be let back in until Saturday.
By now, everyone is aware that we’ll be facing the threat of a potent nor’easter on Wednesday, but even as the storm time frame approaches, the models continue to throw curveballs.