There doesn't seem to be any escape. This month started bad and is ending the same way. What's more, the cold, stormy weather pattern that set in during the first few days of February will persist into March.
The forces that came together to produce the super storm across the Northeast a couple of days ago have started to regroup over the western Atlantic. Latest satellite imagery confirms that explosive storm development is occurring several hundred miles to the east of New Jersey.
Normally, we would say bye-bye to a storm that far out, but this one is moving northwest and will have significant impact on the weather across New England and the Maritimes Sunday night and Monday.
Along the coastline there will be strong gales from Cape Cod to Nova Scotia. The interior of New England from Vermont to Maine will get 3 to 6 inches of snow with 10 or 12 inches possible in the mountains. Several inches of snow will also fall in central New Brunswick.
The region from eastern Massachusetts to southeastern Maine can expect a mix of snow, sleet and rain with snow accumulations from 2 to 4 inches over the hills to a little slush along the coast.
Many across the East may have thought that the calendar flipped back to winter due to the cold blast that brought a dramatic drop in temperatures and even snow to some communities.
A ferry has sunk off the coast of South Korea, leaving at least four dead and over 250 passengers missing.
Following some rain showers this Saturday, drier weather is in store for Boston by Monday to kick off the 118th annual Boston Marathon.
A mid-April snowstorm will focus on the northern Plains and Upper Midwest through Thursday, spreading snow from the Dakotas to Ontario.
Experts across the nation are searching for plausible solutions to the defects of the nation's over-stressed and antiquated power system before severe weather season takes full rein.
The United States has the highest concentration of tornadoes in the world, and understanding truth about tornadoes and what to do if one strikes can help save your life.
Boston Harbor, MA (1851)
Famous Lighthouse Storm -- great tide whole gale destroyed Minot Lighthouse and its keepers; tide exceeded a staggering height of 1,723 feet.
St. Paul, MN (1965)
Flood crest exceeded previous record high by 4 feet. Former marks generally surpassed down to Hannibal, MO, by May 1st; only 12 lives lost due to timely warnings. Damage exceeded $100 million.
Oklahoma City, OH (1990)
93 mph wind gust - one of the strongest gust at Will Rogers Airport in the last 40 years.