Despite making landfall nearly a thousand miles away, Sandy still threatens to impact some people in the Twin Cities of Minneapolis and St. Paul early next week.
The weather will not be poor in the Twin Cities Monday and Tuesday, but airline passengers may find themselves stranded at the Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport with Hurricane Sandy to blame.
The Northeast is bracing for a historic event Monday and Tuesday as Sandy moves onshore with widespread damaging winds, flooding rain, severe coastal flooding and high-elevation snow.
The severity of the situation is sure to force airlines to cancel flights throughout the Northeast, including at the heavily-traveled airports around New York City, Philadelphia and Washington, D.C.
The ripple-effect from these cancelled flights threatens to create a travel nightmare in the Twin Cities with airline passengers waiting for planes that are held up in the Northeast.
The flight backlog created by Sandy may take extra long to fix since the storm (which will no longer be a tropical system after Tuesday) may not fully exit the Northeast until next weekend.
Those flying to and from the Twin Cities next week, especially from Monday to Wednesday, should consider trying to reschedule their flight to this weekend.
Thumbnail photo courtesy of Photos.com.
A late-April snowstorm dumped over a foot of heavy, wet snow across parts of Colorado on Thursday into Friday, boosting snowpack for an extended ski season at local resorts.
Expanding rainfall will bring good news for unusually dry portions of the northeastern United States into the start of May.
Residents of the southeastern United States may feel like the calendar has flipped ahead to Memorial Day weekend with warm and muggy weather in place for the start of May.
A stormy pattern will persist across the western Gulf Coast into early May, threatening to renew the risk of flooding from Texas to Mississippi through at least Monday.
Those traveling during the end of the bank holiday weekend across the United Kingdom will face bouts of rain and increasingly gusty winds.
The seven-story building, which housed more than 125 single units, collapsed around 9:15 p.m. local time (2:15 p.m. Friday), officials said.
Quanah, TX (1993)
Golf ball-sized hail piled up 4" deep.
New England (1854)
Great New England flood. Steady rain for 66 hours -- crest at Hartford 28', 10-1/2", highest ever known to that time, but exceeded in 1936.
Cape Lookout (1883)
Storm tide swept over island, drowning sheep and cattle.