Utility companies are reporting multiple power outages due to the storm.
Hurricane Irene, Superstorm Sandy, and last October’s ice storm have clearly demonstrated to PSE&G officials that global warming is a reality.
Police are urging drivers to use caution on the roads because of ponding and flooding in low-lying poor drainage areas.
The president of New Jersey’s largest utility says Wednesday night’s snowstorm delayed power restoration to all of its customers by a day, to Saturday.
PSE&G says it expects outages due to the nor’easter to undoubtedly climb once the high winds arrive Wednesday night.
PECO says they have restored power to more than 90-percent of people who lost power during Sandy, but still about 50,000 outages remain.
Many regional utilities are estimating that the last of their customers will be back online by Sunday.
The Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture says you only have about four hours’ grace on stuff in the fridge, but items in the freezer could last longer.
A mandatory evacuation order has been added for parts of Bensalem, Pa.
The National Park Service has given two utilities permission to put power lines through scenic recreation areas popular with Philadelphia area residents, including the Delaware Water Gap.
PECO spokesman Ben Armstrong said thousands lost power last night, but most of them were back online by the morning.
A little under 80,000 customers are still without power in southern New Jersey as the state continues its cleanup following the violent, windy storms that ravaged the state Friday night into Saturday morning.
During the storm wicked weather took down trees and flooded streets in parts of Philadelphia.
More than six dozen boy scouts spent Saturday in the shadow of a nuclear power plant in order to earn a special merit badge.
The Camden County Municipal Utilities Authority has about 100 miles of pipes bringing sewage to its wastewater treatment plant. Thanks to a $1.3 million grant from PSE&G it will soon be heating that plant using that waste water.