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OUT OF MIND » CHANGING ENVIRONMENT & NATURE » ATMOSPHERIC CHANGES » Wintry storm could hit New England region next week

Wintry storm could hit New England region next week

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PurpleSkyz

PurpleSkyz
Admin
Misery on misery: Wintry storm could hit New England region next week





Posted on November 3, 2012


Wintry storm could hit New England region next week Noreaster November 3, 2012NEW YORK - Another
messy - wintry – storm may cause post-Election Day problems for an
already weather-weary East Coast, forecasters say. But meteorologists
add that it’s six days out, so that’s rather early to get too worried.
The forecast could change before it hits late next week. The National
Weather Service’s forecast center in College Park, Md., which watches
winter storms, put out a long-range notice Thursday saying a nor’easter
was possible for mid-Atlantic and New England states by Election Day
through next Thursday. Forecaster Bruce Sullivan said it wouldn’t be as
bad as Superstorm Sandy and isn’t tropical. But it could include snow in
interior New England and New York, beach erosion and high winds for
areas hit by Sandy and moderate or heavier rainfall. Winds could be
about 30 to 40 mph. “I wouldn’t get too alarmed yet,” Sullivan said.
“But it’s something we’re going to be watching over the next few days
and fine-tuning. Anything that could hamper clean-up efforts is
something that could be watched.” Meanwhile, widespread power outages
and subway shutdowns may wind up making Sandy the second most expensive
storm in U.S. history, according to the forecasting firm Eqecat. That
would rank it right behind Hurricane Katrina. In 16 states and
Washington, D.C., 52,000 homeowners have filed insurance claims,
including nearly 10,000 in New Jersey, CBS News reports. The same
European computer model that first noticed and correctly called Sandy a
week in advance has forecast this potential nor’easter to come along the
East Coast and then hit, Sullivan said. Another computer model also
said the same thing, but then lessened that chance, he said. Unlike
Sandy, this doesn’t have a tropical component. This would be a normal
wet storm coming through land in the Southeast U.S. and going into the
water, combining with cold air coming south from the Great Lakes and
then curving back into the mid-Atlantic, Sullivan said. The same high
pressure system that blocked then-Hurricane Sandy from heading north and
east out to sea like most tropical systems is likely to be part of the
steering system that would take this storm inland to the same area Sandy
struck, said Jeff Masters, meteorology director for the private service
Weather Underground. The fact that it’s six days out means “there’s
room for optimism,” Masters said, but he added: “From what I’m Iooking
at, there’s a concern.” Eqecat said Thursday that the damage from Sandy
will likely be far worse than it previously predicted, largely a result
of the storm hitting the most densely populated area in the country. The
firm doubled its previous estimate for the total bill and now says
Sandy may have caused between $30 billion and $50 billion in economic
losses, including property damage, lost business and extra living
expenses. The cost to insurance companies could run as low as $10
billion and as high as $20 billion. –News 10



Thanks to: http://theextinctionprotocol.wordpress.com



  

terbo56

terbo56
Isn't anything the 'Nor'east' hasn't seen before- Makes for better snowmobiling, and skiing!! And maybe even a 'snowman', or two- :lol:

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