In Schenley Park on Saturday, it looked more like a spring day than the day before a giant snowstorm is supposed to hit.
Mayor Bill Peduto, flanked by his Public Works Department team, came out Friday evening to reassure the City of Pittsburgh that they’re ready for the coming winter storm.
Cold, snowy, gusty winds – it’s been an ugly, endless winter. And that was the scene early Thursday afternoon in the Strip District.
Yet another round of snow moved across the area overnight and into late Saturday morning.
In case you forgot, Friday is Valentine’s Day. But the nasty weather means some added challenges when it comes to getting roses delivered to your sweetie.
A swirling snowstorm clobbered parts of the mid-Atlantic and the urban Northeast on Tuesday, grounding thousands of flights, closing government offices in the nation’s capital and making a mess of the evening commute.
Extreme cold and snow-covered roads continue to be big weather concerns across the area as temperatures continue to plummet.
Despite the best efforts of the road crews, this storm has proved a more than capable foe, -both in the city, and especially the further north you go.
A winter storm spared much of the viewing area overnight. However, counties to the north weren’t so lucky.
Some people hit the road early for Thanksgiving hoping to get to where they’re going before the weather gets worse.
Winter weather warnings and advisories remain in effect across the area.
On Interstate 79 south near Canonsburg in Washington County, a PennDOT truck paves the way, not because of a massive amount of snow yet, but to keep ahead of what is to come.
The nasty weather is threatening travel for millions of Americans in other parts of the country as well.
The latest round of winter weather moved into the area around midnight and is keeping road crews on their toes.
Our late winter/early spring storm is beginning to loosen its grip on the area after dumping some troublesome snow Monday morning.