UPDATE (10/23): The info I was looking at for NWS snow totals omitted this statement, which, as it turned out, was the only one with over an inch reported. Here are the top 5:
KILLINGTON, VT: 7.0"
ESTCOURT, ME 6.0"
FREEDOM ACRES, ME: 6.0"
FORT KENT, ME: 4.0"
SAINT FRANCIS, ME: 4.0"
SAINT AGATHA, ME: 3.5"
UPDATE (10/23): No snow amounts over 1 inch were reported to the NWS, SkiReport.com, or the SnowMatrix. Mount Washington reported 3 inches. That doesn't mean that other high peaks didn't get 2-4 inches, just that there's no one there to report it. The NOHRSC map shows less than an inch in this coverage area:
Snow is falling over parts of the Northeast this morning, and up to 4 inches could fall at the highest elevations.
Here's a look at the 9:30 AM radar from AccuWeather.com Premium:
I couldn't find many webcams showing the snow on the ground (because of the high elevation) except for (of course) Mount Washington, which has a permanent space to the right of this blog entry. Their "deck cam" showed snow on the ground (and on the cam!) this morning:
There was a little snow on the Whiteface cams and you could see snow falling on the Houlton, Maine webcam. Looking at the actual observations earlier this morning, snow was reported as far south as Clearfield, PA (and was also reported at Johnstown PA last night).
This track is rarely taken by tropical cyclones in the Atlantic. Actually, never. So what does that mean for forecasts?
I'm bringing the Katrina-related "38below" blog entries back, because I think Carl had some important commentary on the storm.
On August 24, 2005, AccuWeather.com decided to do something unprecedented for a website -- send a news team into the path of the storm. Here are their videos and notes.
There was no Social Media in 2005, but this anniversary I'm live-tweeting Hurricane Katrina events as they went down.
I'm proud to bring to you a set of freshly-drawn, HD television quality maps from Hurricane Katrina, showing wind speeds, storm surge, rainfall and tornadoes.
Hurricane Katrina moved over the Dry Tortugas Weather station, but it left instrumental destruction in its wake.