Click for St. Louis, Missouri Forecast

// a href = ./ // St Louis News, Weather, Sports, The Big 550 AM, St Louis Traffic, Breaking News in St Louis

Online pharmacy:fesmag.com/tem

Have you a sex problem? Please visit our site:fesmag.com/medic

Site map
 
 
 
Monday, 25 March 2013 06:42

Sunday snow was a record breaker

It probably won't come as a surprise to many in the metro area, but the spring snowstorm that blanketed St. Louis Sunday set a record. It was the deepest one-day snowfall in March according to the National Weather Service.

The official snow total at Lambert Airport was 12.4 inches, beating the old record by three-tenths of an inch, and snow is still falling this morning.

That old record of 12.1 inches dates back to March 24, 1912.
Published in Around Town
Monday, 25 March 2013 04:47

Sunday snow was a record breaker

It probably won't come as a surprise to many in the metro area, but the spring snowstorm that blanketed St. Louis Sunday set a record. It was the deepest one-day snowfall in March according to the National Weather Service.

The official snow total at Lambert Airport was 12.4 inches, beating the old record by three-tenths of an inch, and snow is still falling this morning.

That old record of 12.1 inches dates back to March 24, 1912.
Published in Local News
BOSTON (AP) - Schools across New England have closed and thousands of flights have been scratched as the Northeast hunkers down for a storm poised to dump up to 2 feet of snow.

The snow is expected to start this morning, with the heaviest amounts falling at night and into Saturday. Wind gusts could reach 75 mph. Widespread power failures were feared, along with flooding in coastal areas still recovering from Superstorm Sandy in October.

Boston could get more than 2 feet of snow, while New York City was expecting 10 to 14 inches. To the south, Philadelphia was looking at a possible 4 to 6 inches.

Amtrak says its Northeast trains will stop running this afternoon.

In New England, it could prove to be among the top 10 snowstorms in history.
Published in National News

Latest News

  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4
  • 5
  • 6
  • 7
  • 8
Prev Next
HEART REPAIR BREAKTHROUGHS REPLACE SURGEON'S KNIFE

HEART REPAIR BREAKTHROUGHS REPLACE SURGEON'S KNIFE

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -- Have a heart problem? If it's fixable, there's a good chance it can be done without surgery, using tiny tools and devices that are pushed through tubes into b...

ANGER, FEAR, TEARS NORMAL RESPONSE TO DISASTERS

ANGER, FEAR, TEARS NORMAL RESPONSE TO DISASTERS

BOSTON (AP) -- Kaitlyn Greeley burst into tears when a car backfired the other day. She's afraid to take her usual train to her job at a Boston hospital, walking or taking cabs ins...

Some flu vaccines promise a little more protection

Some flu vaccines promise a little more protection

   WASHINGTON (AP) — Flu vaccination is no longer merely a choice between a jab in the arm or a squirt in the nose. This fall, some brands promise a little extra protection.    Fo...

UPDATED HEALTHCARE.GOV GETS MIXED REVIEWS

UPDATED HEALTHCARE.GOV GETS MIXED REVIEWS

FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (AP) -- Counselors helping people use the federal government's online health exchange are giving mixed reviews to the updated site, with some zipping throu...

DOCTORS HOPE FOR CURE IN A 2ND BABY BORN WITH HIV

DOCTORS HOPE FOR CURE IN A 2ND BABY BORN WITH HIV

A second baby born with the AIDS virus may have had her infection put into remission and possibly cured by very early treatment - in this instance, four hours after birth. D...

Health officials: 1 in 50 school kids have autism

Health officials: 1 in 50 school kids have autism

NEW YORK (AP) — A government survey of parents says 1 in 50 U.S. schoolchildren has autism, surpassing another federal estimate for the disorder. Health officials say the new nu...

HOSPITALS SEEK HIGH-TECH HELP FOR HAND HYGIENE

HOSPITALS SEEK HIGH-TECH HELP FOR HAND HYGIENE

RICHMOND HEIGHTS, Mo. (AP) -- Hospitals have fretted for years over how to make sure doctors, nurses and staff keep their hands clean, but with only limited success. Now, some are ...

TO EASE SHORTAGE OF ORGANS, GROW THEM IN A LAB?

TO EASE SHORTAGE OF ORGANS, GROW THEM IN A LAB?

NEW YORK (AP) -- By the time 10-year-old Sarah Murnaghan finally got a lung transplant last week, she'd been waiting for months, and her parents had sued to give her a better shot ...

© 2013 KTRS All Rights Reserved