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Winter Storm Grayson, more commonly known in the media as the 2018 Blizzard Bombogenesis, has already impacted Florida and Georgia and is slowly making its way up the northeast. On Thursday the storm is expected to undergo bombogenesis, where it rapidly intensifies in a low pressure situation. Grayson’s pressure might drop by 45 millibars in just 24 hours. Already, blizzard warnings have been posted for many areas in the Northeast, including Maine, North Carolina, Boston, Portland, Atlantic City, New Jersey, and parts of Virginia. Winter storm warnings have been issued in areas west of the blizzard warnings. Weather Channel’s live stream is the best way to keep up with the live radar and the storm’s location. Because any livestreams can go up and down periodically, here’s another live stream in case the one above stops working.
On Wednesday night, the storm should be off the coast of North Carolina and Virginia, with snow spreading through the mid-Atlantic by midnight and into southern New England by pre-dawn. Winds will increase, with gusts up to 50 mph along the coast of North Carolina into southeastern Massachusetts. The storm’s already hit Florida, but if you’re curious what Florida looks like now, check out the radar below:
And here’s local coverage from Fox 24 as they cover the storm. (This may periodically switch to different news coverage):
And here’s another view of live radar:
Thursday is when the real action will begin. Snow will intensify in New England during the day, especially the eastern portions, and should taper off by the evening. Winds will also intensify. Snow south of the New York City Tri-state area should end by mid-day. Wind gusts of up to 70 mph are possible with this storm, along with power outages, and downed trees. Blizzard conditions could last into Thursday night, The Weather Channel reported. The heaviest snow is expected in eastern New England, but much of the storm’s forecast is still unclear. There is also a risk of coastal flooding along parts of the Massachusetts shoreline on Thursday, with the peak impact happening between 12:30 and 2 p.m. Eastern at high tide on Thursday.
Want to keep an eye out on videos of the affected regions? We have some below, and will add live news coverage as it becomes available. The following is a live web cam from the Museum of Science in Boston:
And here’s another stream from Boston, this one from a local neighborhood:
And here’s a stream of Syracuse Hancock International Airport:
And here’s YPI Headquarters in Dublin, New Hampshire:
And here’s a rail cam in Roanoke, Virginia:
And a live feed from Rhode Island. This also periodically shares audio from a police scanner:
From Mount Snow in Vermont, a live snow fall ruler:
And a live view of the George Washington Bridge in Fort Lee, New Jersey: