Ya call this winter?!
After about two years with no major snowstorm, New York City saw just a few flakes fall to the ground over the weekend.
The precipitation quickly changed to rain Sunday, leaving less than an inch of snow. A piddling 0.2 inches of the white stuff were recorded in Central Park.
Outside the city, it was a different story, with the Mid-Hudson Valley region heaviest hit in New York State. Port Jervis received 13 inches, and several other areas got 10 inches or more, according to the National Weather Service. Some locations were hit with as many as 14 inches.
It got slushy and slippery across parts of New York City and Long Island, prompting Gov. Hochul to caution drivers venturing onto the roads.
Connecticut got up to 8 inches of snow in some areas, while parts of New Jersey received up to 6 inches.
The storm caused a handful of travel delays at area airports but was not especially disruptive, Hochul’s office said. Farther north, at Boston’s Logan International Airport, hundreds of flights saw delays or cancelations.
Weather watchers already have their eyes on the next storm, a “high-precipitation weather event” that’s expected to wallop New York on Tuesday afternoon and continue into Wednesday, Hochul’s office said.
“We are also tracking another potentially severe storm system that could bring several inches of rain and possible flooding to some areas of the State starting Tuesday,” Hochul said. “I have directed State agencies to closely monitor this weather system and they are prepared to provide assistance to our partners at the county level if necessary.”
That one will bring yet another mix of snow, heavy rain and high winds of up to 45 mph. The “large and furious storm” will form over U.S. central states Monday into Tuesday, scoop up warmer air from the Gulf of Mexico and the Atlantic Ocean, and spark a rapid thaw of any snow on the ground in the Northeast, Accuweather meteorologists predicted.
“Initially, the storm is likely to bring a burst of heavy snow and perhaps a period of ice or wintry mix across parts of the central Appalachians and New England for a time on Tuesday,” AccuWeather senior meteorologist Dan Pydynowski said. “But the most notable impact from the upcoming storm will be high winds and flooding rainfall.”
The city hasn’t gotten more than an inch of snow since Feb. 13, 2022.
With News Wire Services
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