There is more snow to go from the nor'easter around Harrisburg Thursday evening.
Some locations may even experience thunder and lightning with the last batch of snow from the storm.
A dry sweep of air moved up from the south at midday. However, another period of snow will spread from southwest to northeast across the area during the afternoon and evening.
This new batch of snow can bring a few new inches of snow to some locations and can make roads that were cleared off slippery once again.
Travel will be difficult and dangerous much of Thursday and Thursday night.
The new snow Thursday evening will push storm total snowfall to close a foot around Harrisburg. However, some areas will wind up with close to 18 inches from the storm.
Enough wind is forecast to cause blowing and drifting snow Thursday night.
The storm will depart Thursday night, but disruptions to travel and daily activities may continue on Valentine's Day.
Another storm system with snow will move in from the west to start the weekend.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 8 a.m. and noon EST. We will be talking about the winter storm slated for Wednesday night and Thursday.
Recent snow and wind combined with mild air on Saturday will set the stage for avalanches into Monday.
The brutally cold winter of 2013-14 has put a dent in the invasive insect population, but it won't be a total wipeout.
The long-lasting and relentless winter season has broken seasonal maintenance expenditure records across much of the U.S.
Despite early March rain and snow, worries escalate as water supplies remain low.
This March has been and will continue to be a month on the wild side with storms and temperature extremes.
Buffalo, NY (1983)
High was 76 degrees -- shattered old record of 60 degrees set in 1973.
Northeast/ Mid-Atlantic (2001)
(March 4-7) a major winter storm brought strong winds, heavy snow and blizzard conditions to portions of the region. Wind gusts exceeded 60 mph in many places. In parts of New England, snow totals exceeded 2, even 3 feet. In Burlington, VT, 22.9 inches of snow fell which broke the record for the date of 7 inches from 1971.
East Coast (1932)
Coastal storm produces record low pressures: Norfolk, VA, 28.35"; Washington, DC, 28.67"; Atlantic City, NJ, 28.20"; Boston, MA, 28.45". All were station records; accompanying winds were not high and caused little damage.