The blizzard that hammered states along the East Coast from South Carolina to Maine has made travel difficult, if not impossible Monday.
Airport Delays and Cancelations
Airports are reporting delays and flight cancelations for the second day since the storm began.
In North Carolina, Wilmington International and Raleigh-Durham International airports are reporting inbound and outbound flight delays and cancelations according to the web sites.
Airports from Virginia northward are also experiencing difficulties. Norfolk International, Washington Dulles International and Baltimore/Washington International airports are reporting delays and cancelations on arriving and departing flights.
Even farther north, Pittsburgh International, LaGuardia International, John F. Kennedy International, Newark International and Boston Logan International airports are also reporting delayed or canceled flights inbound and outbound.
People who plan to fly today should contact their specific airline carrier for more flight information.
High winds and snow bringing down tree branches have caused many people to lose electricity to their homes.
"Hyannis, Mass. had wind gusts of 50-55 m.p.h. at 10 a.m. EST," said AccuWeather.com Meteorologist, Mike Pigott.
In South Carolina, most of the people with no electricity are near the northern border with North Carolina, according to WBFMnews.com. More than 4,700 customers of Progress Energy were without power as of Sunday morning. There were 12,000 additional Progress Energy customers in North Carolina without power, according to WNCT.com.
In Hartford, Conn. more than 15,000 homes were without power, according to the Associated Press. The hardest-hit locations were the eastern coastal areas.
Power outages in Providence, R.I. were mostly in the southern coastal communities, according to the Providence Journal. Sunday morning, nearly 2,300 homes had no electricity.
There were more than 30,000 homes in Massachusetts without power, according to the Massachusetts Telegram.
Prince Edward Island, Canada also experienced downed power lines due to the wind and snow. The Guardian reported that 7,500 homes had no power as of 10 a.m. EST.
Blowing snow in Wakefield, R.I. photo courtesy of Marlo G., AccuWeather Facebook fan.
Amtrak train service in the Northeast had to cancel many routes between New York and Boston due to snow. As of Sunday afternoon, routes to Washington, D.C. were also being affected, according to the Washington Business Journal.
The Concord Coach Lines website reported that services for many bus routes in New Hampshire and Maine were canceled due to severe weather.
There are reports of trees and power lines down in many states in the Northeast. Motorists are experiencing difficult travel on highways due to snow accumulation, blowing snow, and downed trees and poles.
Unsettled weather will rule in Atlanta this weekend and into the new week, with the chance of thunderstorms each day.
Dallas will see continued periods of heat and dry weather with temperatures expected to reach 100 F Sunday and Monday.
It was a busy week around the globe for severe weather as Typhoon Neoguri inundated Japan, deadly storms wreaked havoc across the Northeast and sweltering heat moved into the Northwest.
Commemorating French Independence Day, the city of New Orleans will celebrate Bastille Day this weekend, but storms may half festivities.
The mercury will continue to soar in Seattle throughout the weekend and into early next week with temperatures reaching near record highs Sunday through Tuesday.
The 2014 Open Championship begins Thursday, July 17 and lasts through Sunday July 20 at Royal Liverpool Golf Club in Hoylake, England.
New York City, NY (1977)
A thunderstorm north of city struck a power plant at 9:34 p.m., setting off a chain reaction and a power failure that would last into the following day. Looting resulted and a billion dollars worth of merchandise was lost.
Memphis, TN (1980)
108 degrees -- all-time record high.
Walker, IA (1992)
3.5 inches of rain in just one hour caused stream and river flooding.