The only way to stay safe from bad roadways during a storm is to stay off the roads entirely. But for some, that may not be option. It's important to know how to drive safely in a storm and also how to check travel conditions in your area.
An interactive travel map provided by the New York Department of Transportation shows road conditions caused by traffic, construction and weather. Snow and ice covered many of the roads on Wednesday morning.
The New Hampshire Department of Transportation has an interactive map that shows road conditions in the state.
The Massachusetts Department of Transportation offers a map on the Mass511.com page.
Rhode Island travel conditions can be viewed on an interactive map provided by the state's department of transportation.
Roadways in Connecticut can be monitored on this interactive map provided by the Connecticut Department of Transportation.
The Vermont 511 website hosts a road conditions map with web cameras.
Most of Vermont is facing difficult driving conditions.
The Maine Department of Transportation has a map with a list of road conditions around the state.
While Harrisburg will escape the all-out blizzard that will bring New York City and Boston to a standstill, lingering snow and gusty winds will continue to disrupt travel through Tuesday.
Travel restrictions are already in place in advance of the blizzard set to wallop the northeastern United States.
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An all-out blizzard will slam the New York City area and New England Monday night through Tuesday, bringing many communities to a standstill.
Lingering midwinter cold and additional rounds of snow will add to difficulties for cleanup and those without power after the Blizzard of 2015.
For Atlantic Canada, yet another winter storm will bring widespread travel disruptions on Tuesday.
Chicago, IL (1967)
Record 23 inches for a single storm (Jan. 26th-27th), including a record 19.8 inches in 24 hours. Some parts of So. Cook County received 27 inches. Wind gusts of over 60 mph combined with temperatures in the upper 20s; drifts of 4-8 feet common with some reaching a height of 12 feet.
Michigan, Indiana Ohio (1978)
Paralyzing Midwest blizzard: 100 killed, wind gusts to 100 mph, 25-foot drifts, many roofs collapsed.
Frigid cold last half of January with the lowest temperature of minus 76 at Tanana. The high at Ambler January 26 was minus 66.