The Presidents’ Day chill will set the stage for yet another round of snow into Tuesday morning.
A weak storm system will move through early Tuesday morning bringing a round of snow.
Mostly dry today. And while the weather starts quietly on Monday, it ends up getting messy by late Monday night and early Tuesday.
For the past week, the area has been hit with several snow storms, ice, and power outages. Shoppers say this is simply an opportunity to get out.
Another day, another chance of snow in the forecast…but now there are only 33 days until spring and only 22 days until Daylight Saving Time starts, which means sunset will be in the 7 p.m. hour!
Check the list of community cancellations received by CBS Philly for Saturday, February 15, 2014.
Getting snowed in by Thursday’s nor’easter may have provided another excuse to snuggle with your sweetheart on Valentine’s Day, but don’t get too comfortable!
Check the list of community cancellations received by CBS Philly for Friday, February 14, 2014.
It’s not over yet. Another thump of snow will rumble through this evening and tonight as the back edge of the storm moves through, and these bands will intensify as another coastal low deepens offshore.
Check the long list of community cancellations received by CBS Philly for Thursday, February 13, 2014.
The Phillies put individual game tickets on sale Thursday, but due to the weather concerns, the tickets go on sale online exclusively at 8:30am.
Heavy snow will continue to fall through the overnight hours and into the early morning, piling up well over 6 inches in many areas, with even higher amounts in our far north and west suburbs where the snow could pile up over a foot.
The southern jet stream remains active allowing for a low pressure system that’s currently over the deep South to intensify tonight and head up the East Coast.
They have been scarce around here this season, but Nor’easters are notorious in our area during the winter months.
Amtrak will suspend some services Wednesday due to the latest winter storm forecast for the Northeast, Southeast and Mid-Atlantic regions.