The National Weather Service has issued a coastal flood advisory for the western Peconic Bay area from 1 p.m. through 6 p.m. tomorrow.
According to the NWS, “onshore winds and tides will combine to generate flooding of low areas along the shore” in the region. READ
About 550 PSEG-LI customers on the North Fork remained without power Wednesday night, according to the utility.
The severe thunderstorm that passed through the area early Tuesday morning left more than 6,000 PSEG-LI customers without power on the North Fork, according to the utility. READ
A wind turbine in Laurel. (Credit: File photo)
The National Weather Service has issued a severe winds warning for eastern Long Island today, Monday, effective into late this afternoon.
According to the Weather Service warning, winds may reach up to 40 to 45 miles per hour.
NWS meteorologist Jay Engle said there’s also a chance of severe thunderstorms later tomorrow. Showers are expected to begin around 10 p.m. tonight. Temperatures are expected to be low on Monday, reaching a high of 66. Tuesday is expected to be warmer, with a high of 75.
There is also a high rip current risk at all ocean-facing beaches today, according to Mr. Engle.
“Don’t go in the water unless you’re an expert swimmer and lifeguards are on duty,” he said, adding that further rip current safety tips can be found on the local National Weather Service center’s Facebook page.
Bayview Farm owner Paul Reeve (right) said tractors are ready, but the soil is not. (Credit: Barbaraellen Koch)
In a drastic change to their normal routines, North Fork farmers say they aren’t doing much these days.
By the time St. Patrick Day rolls around, Bayview Farm and Market owner Paul Reeve says he usually has seeds in the ground in anticipation of a May harvest.
But this year’s prolonged winter has put a kink in the system, delaying seeding by more than two weeks. April 1 has come and gone and no planting has been done at the Aquebogue farm. (more…)
The beginning of spring brought several inches of snow along with it. (Credit: Joe Werkmeister)
The first day of spring looked an awful lot like winter. Yes, the white stuff kept falling Friday night into Saturday morning, blanketing the East End.
On social media, people captured what would (hopefully) be the last snow of the season. (more…)
Cars make their way trough a snowy downtown Riverhead Thursday afternoon. (Credit: Tim Gannon)
Riverhead Town Supervisor Sean Walter declared a winter storm emergency beginning at 9 a.m. Thursday as snow that began in the early morning hours continued to fall steadily.
Though there’s been concern about dwindling supplies, Riverhead Town received 85 tons of salt yesterday, Mr. Walter said.
“That will get us through this storm,” he said, adding the town has 700 additional tons of salt on the way.
Up to 7 inches of snow is expected overnight Wednesday into Thursday night. (Credit: Katharine Schroeder)
By the time this next round of winter weather moves out late Thursday, the East End can expect to see up to 7 more inches of snow on the ground, according to the National Weather Service.