Updated timeline, snow amounts and more


NEW YORK – Due to the eastern parts of Norway, the first major snowstorm of the season takes over the three-state area, which in some parts can fall up to a foot of snow, frosty temperatures, blowing winds and
the tin rain is in an even worse condition.

By early Thursday, it had dropped about 4-8 inches in five neighborhoods, Long Island and much of New Jersey. However, it was only 2-3 inches in some parts of the area.

The National Meteorological Service said 6.5 centimeters of snow fell in Central Park at 12:05 a.m. on Thursday and is more likely to accumulate before the end of the storm.

In just one day, Central Park obscured the total amount of snow it had seen in the entire 2019-2020 winter season.

Nor’easter hits NYC with heavy snow and wind

The snow lasts over the five boroughs, in the western suburbs of New Jersey and western Long Island, until morning, and over the Hudson Valley until early afternoon.

An additional 1-2 inches of accumulation is possible in New York State and northeastern New Jersey, and an additional 2-4 inches may accumulate over the Hudson Valley.

During New Thursday, heavy snowfall continues early in Thursday

However, in eastern Long Island and southern New Jersey, you can switch to rain, frosty rain or snow on Thursday morning.

A complete list of public transport disruptions in New York and New York after the snowstorm

Possible amounts of snow

The city is expected to be in the 6-10 inch range with snow clouds by the time the storm moves around 9 a.m. Thursday; It is 12 to 18 inches in the western suburbs of New Jersey and upper New York, 3 to 6 inches in the eastern part of Long Island, and approx. 2-4 inches.

Edward Grayson, commissioner in charge of the New York Department of Sewage, told PIX11 how his crew deals with snow:

How the New York City Department of Hygiene deals with snow all over the city

The temperature doesn’t heat up in the afternoon, it only reaches peak 31 in the city, which prevents all snow from melting. The gusts of wind continue until morning, with single-digit wind cooling temperatures developing at many points in the tri-state region.

The brisk tempos continue over the weekend, maintaining a winter atmosphere in the area.

Power outages throughout the region

Al Edonso Quiroz, a spokesman for Con Edison, told PIX11 Morning News that the utility company was prepared for Wednesday’s storm, including more than 200 mutual aid staff from across the country ready to help ConEd crews.

Click here for three-state power outages

ConEd warns New Yorkers to stay away from slopes that snow can hide. In addition, ConEd advises customers to sign up for text alerts at ConEd.com/text to get the latest updates and report crashes.

The stormy wind was still a major factor during the Nor’easter era.

School closures

In New York, students don’t get a snowy day because of the nor’easter. Instead, they learn from home, as planned by the Department of Education.

For a full list of school closures in New York and New Jersey, click here.

How the storm rolled on Wednesday

In New Jersey, Governor Phil Murphy signed an executive order declaring a state of emergency on Wednesday. Flakes began in Monmouth County, New Jersey just before 1 p.m., and then became heavier throughout the area. Newark has issued its own state of emergency.

Light snow was forecast between 1 and 3 p.m. Wednesday. Then, between 4pm and 6pm, significant snowfall began, moving from south to north, resulting in dangerous commuting during the evening rush. The snow continued continuously after 18 hours along with the strong wind.

By midnight, several inches of snow had accumulated in most areas of the region.

The storm moved from southwest to northeast when it struck the region. The storm has clustered to the south and is expected to revive as it moves north and east.

Repair: An earlier version of the report contained an inaccurate description of New York’s response. It has since been updated.