Another large snowstorm was affecting New England, US on February 9, 2015 dropping more snow on the region and breaking records.
On February 9, NOAA's National Weather Service in Boston, Massachusetts noted that "The 30-day snowfall total at Boston ending 7 a.m. this morning is 61.6 inches (156.4 cm). This exceeds the previous maximum 30 day snowfall total on record at Boston, which was 58.8 inches (149.3 cm) ending February 7, 1978."
Image below shows a blanket of clouds over the US northeast that stretched down to the Mid-Atlantic where there was no snow on the ground in Washington, D.C.
Image credit: NASA/NOAA – GOES-East
NOAA's National Weather Service Weather Prediction Center provided a look at the extent of the storm system and noted "Heavy snow will impact portions of New York State and New England as the new week begins. Freezing rain will spread from western Pennsylvania to Long Island, with rain for the mid-Atlantic states."
The low pressure area bringing the snow to the northeast was located in central Pennsylvania.
A cold front extended southward from the low across the Tennessee Valley while a stationary boundary extended eastward from the low across the central mid-Atlantic.
Featured image credit: NASA/NOAA – GOES-East
If you value what we do here, open your ad-free account and support our journalism.
Producing content you read on this website takes a lot of time, effort, and hard work. If you value what we do here, select the level of your support and register your account.
Your support makes this project fully self-sustainable and keeps us independent and focused on the content we love to create and share.
All our supporters can browse the website without ads, allowing much faster speeds and a clean interface. Your comments will be instantly approved and you’ll have a direct line of communication with us from within your account dashboard. You can suggest new features and apps and you’ll be able to use them before they go live.
You can choose the level of your support.
Stay kind, vigilant and ready!