Road crews had the highways and suburban streets in good shape by early Saturday morning, but for many, the task of getting the snow that fell in the western suburbs off the sidewalks and driveways was a greater challenge.
For the second weekend in a row, travelers across the Philadelphia region were dealing with a slick commute after snow and rain fell on area roads overnight.
The rain will freeze on contact through the morning hours, especially in areas to the north and west of Philadelphia. You’ll want to be especially careful on bridges, overpasses, sidewalks and any other untreated surfaces.
A quiet day end to the work week, but this weekend we will see our first precipitation of 2015.
Despite a bright, quiet start to the new year, we won’t have to wait long for our first large system.
Only a few days left until Christmas, and while precipitation will be falling leading up to the big day, it isn’t going to be the white stuff.
Partly sunny skies will return for Wednesday and it will be breezy with wind gusts up to 25 mph. However, high temperatures remain above average for one more day with highs in the lower 50s.
Although the first half of Tuesday will be dry, expect some wet weather during the afternoon and evening hours.
Heavy rain from a Nor’easter is soaking parts of New Jersey, raising the threat of coastal flooding.
A developing Nor’easter will impact the area over the next couple of days with heavy rain, gusty winds and even snow for parts of the Delaware Valley.
It’s not shaping up to be the nicest week across the Delaware Valley. A classic nor’easter will make for a messy midweek.
Like a hairdryer blowing those wet strands, gusty winds will help Saturday’s inch of rain evaporate from the ground today. Good thing, since another soaking rain comes in starting very early on Tuesday.
It looks like we could be in for a slightly warmer start to the winter in the Delaware Valley.
Accumulation is not expected as rain should take complete control over the next few hours
All afternoon the temperature hovered just enough above the freezing mark to keep the precipitations from icing up on the main roads.