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Tuesday, March 29, 2011

Flooded Basement Closes Middle School For A Day

HAVERHILL — Students at Whittier Middle School had a surprise three-day weekend.

A flooded basement shut down the heating system and forced the cancellation of classes yesterday. Much of the electrical system was also not working, according to Principal Toni Donais.

Both Superintendent James Scully and Donais said school will be back in session today. Luis Gonzalez, custodian at Whittier Middle School, showed up for work at around 4 a.m. yesterday and noticed building seemed "a little chilly," Donais said. Gonzalez went down to the basement — and discovered several feet of water.

The flood was caused by the breakdown of two sump pumps, Donais said. Gonzalez called the Fire Department, which pumped out the basement, and notified Jeffrey Dill, who supervises maintenance for all city buildings.

Tough Times For Cranston Family

A few hours after The Providence Journal took the photo of Tom Straus as he glumly surveyed several feet of water flooding his Cranston basement, the water rose much higher.

Groundwater poured in through gaps in the stone foundation. Then, record-high floodwaters from the nearby Pawtuxet River overwhelmed the first floor and carried away the above-ground pool out back where his granddaughter loved to swim. Whitecaps topped waves racing over the driveway.

Straus and his wife and son and two cats had to evacuate by boat.

Their house was condemned. They lost everything inside. They have been hounded for mortgage payments on a structure that is unlivable. And even though he is certain they were required to buy flood insurance to get their mortgage, the mortgage company says it has no record of the policy. Straus has no records of anything. And he says he can’t afford a lawyer.

Flooding Still An Issue in Langford

Langford residents are still trying to clean up after overnight flooding. The creek near town overflowed in to town and right into people's homes.

The city of Langford always keeps in eye on the creek. Everything looked good when they went to bed Thursday night, but by 2 AM it was a completely different story.

"I was standing on the front porch and immediately to the right of me I heard a crunching sound and the light from the basement shown through," Langford resident, Michelle Kelly said. "And it just started crumbling into the basement and the water starting rushing in."

At least a half dozen homes got water in their basement, but the two on the corner got it the worst when water actually crashed through the walls in the basement, filling it up with water.

"I was really worried when I saw where it was because it was right under my daughter's bedroom and I was trying to scoop her out and run," Kelly said. "That was my concern."

The creek collects snow melt from the hills just east of here and normally it can handle it, but snow and ice blocked its path and the creek overflowed. Workers were out very early this morning sandbagging and clearing the snow. Blair Healy was there. He has been the city's utility manager for fourteen years.

"This is probably the worst I've seen," Healy said. "It's happen 2, 3, 4 times probably before. It's a lot worse this year than any."

Michelle and her two kids got out safe.

"Well for now, I'm moving in with my parents," Kelly said. "They're going to let me stay in a room there and then I don't know.

Michelle says she needs to get the water out before she can asses how much she actually lost.

There is a lot of snow still left to melt so they will keep a close watch on the creek through out the spring.

Montgomery Offices Set to Reopen

Work to clean up and repair flood damage caused by a broken water main at the Montgomery County Human Services Center should be complete in about a month.

Tom Brennan, the county’s risk management coordinator, estimated the cost of the cleanup and repair thus far to be more than $800,000, with insurance covering all but $100,000 of the damage.

The 8-inch-diameter water main began leaking early Feb. 11, inundating the first floor with water and mud and preventing offices from opening that day. The flood displaced some county departments, including the Coroner’s Office.

Dozens of those employees continue to work at satellite offices in Pottstown and Willow Grove until work at the 1430 DeKalb St. facility is completed.

The coroner’s operations relocated to the Emergency Operations Center in Eagleville, where the office occupies space in five garage bays.

The broken pipe has been replaced and was successfully tested this week, and the auxiliary water line that had been serving the building was shut off, according to the risk management official.

A prompt emergency response after the flooding was discovered around 3:30 a.m. saved the offices from more extensive damage, including mold.

“We attacked that first phase very aggressively,” Brennan said of the initial cleanup. “Mold was an immediate concern.”

Church Flooded

One of Cleveland’s most ambitious urban farming projects took a big step forward and one step back last week.

Community Greenhouse Partners raised enough money to start putting up its first “hoop house,” a greenhouse-type growing structure, at East 67th and Superior. But their attempt to have the water turned on in the rectory of St. George — the decommissioned church the group bought from the Catholic Diocese of Cleveland — nearly ended in disaster.

“We were trying to get water turned on in the house so we would have a bathroom for people setting up the hoop house,” says Tim Smith, the group’s founder and director. “The city had been valiantly trying to get the water turned on for three weeks, and in doing so, they turned on the water in the church, not the house. When you buy a building that’s been shut for a year and a half, you discover things you didn’t know about. One was a broken pipe on the top floor of the church.”

Oops. Water poured into the building, flooding the sacristy and a classroom. Quick action by volunteers and the donation of industrial fans and dehumidifers minimized the damage, which Smith describes as “a flood, but not one of biblical proportions.”

Library Set to Reopen After Suffering Serious Water Damage

The Uptown branch of the Butte-Silver Bow Public library is reopening with a celebration for the public.

The library suffered extensive water damage back in November due to a water line break. Now the staff is gearing up to reopen all floors of the building.

The grand reopening celebration will take place Saturday, April 2, according to Director of the Library Lee Phillips. It will include board game competitions, video games, a slide show of the library's progress since the flood, cookies and more. Activities will be on every floor of the library.

"The entire library will be open and that'll be for the very first time so you can peruse for your own books. A librarian won't have to get them for you," said Phillips.

The Annual Spring Book Sale will also kick off on Saturday and run for a full week, according to Phillips. Most items are $3 or less.

With the reopening of the Uptown location Phillips is now making decisions about the south branch in the Butte Plaza Mall. She is asking for your help by filling out a four question survey.

"Our lease is up June 30, and we kind of want to get a feel from the community on whether or not this is something they want us to continue so that we can include the lease and cost in next year's budget," said Phillips.

Owners Plan to Rebuild After Water Damage

A little more than 24 hours after flames ripped through the top floor of Upper Southampton’s Churchville Inn, the smell of charred wood hung low over the property.

The owners of the restaurant and bar, brothers David and Andrew Wallace, lived in two apartments on the second floor, where both apartments were destroyed by the flames.

Early Sunday morning David was sleeping on the sofa of his apartment above the local hangout. He awoke to find smoke and flames.

He ran into his laundry room and escaped out the window onto the roof of the inn’s kitchen and then jumped to safety, friends and family recounted.

David was taken to St. Mary Medical Center and remained there as of Monday, Andrew said.

In the apartment next door, Andrew and his girlfriend, Nicole, slept in their bedroom. Boxes still unpacked from a recent move. Andrew said he awoke to smoke and fled his second-floor apartment with Nicole and their dog.

Monday afternoon the parking lot was filled with puddles of water left over from what was used to fight the blaze and debris from the building.

A friend of the Wallaces, who gave a tour of the building, said the basement was filled with so much water from fire fighting efforts kegs, both full and empty, floated around the basement and banquet hall.

The blaze might have started in the attic above the room where David was sleeping, according to the friend.

Andrew, standing near a pile of salvaged items, said they plan to rebuilt the Churchville Inn.

“Right now we’re just waiting on the insurance company,” Andrew said.

Jail Suffers Serious Water Damage

Any person arrested in Burbank after April 11 will have to be booked and housed at Glendale’s jail until water damage repairs are completed at Burbank Police and Fire headquarters.

The repairs, including the replacement of the entire jail floor, are expected to take at least six months, said Burbank Police Lt. Armen Dermenjian.

Water that absorbed through the concrete foundation caused the floor’s paint to bubble up, creating uneven patches. Rain also seeped in through the walls, leaving stains and residue in the cells.

“We have this great facility and we expect it to work,” said Burbank police Sgt. Robert Quesada. “We shouldn’t have water coming in through the walls and floor.”

3/29/11 Lindenhurst Weather Forecast

Tonight: Mostly clear, with a low around 29. North wind between 5 and 9 mph.

Wednesday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 44. Northwest wind between 3 and 10 mph.

Wednesday Night: A chance of light rain, mainly between midnight and 3am. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 34. South wind around 6 mph becoming calm. Chance of precipitation is 30%.

Thursday: A slight chance of light rain, mainly after 3pm. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 45. East wind between 9 and 11 mph. Chance of precipitation is 20%.

Thursday Night: Rain likely before 1am, then rain and snow likely. Cloudy, with a low around 34. East wind between 11 and 15 mph. Chance of precipitation is 70%. New precipitation amounts between a quarter and half of an inch possible.

Friday: Rain and snow likely, mainly before 3pm. Cloudy and breezy, with a high near 38. Chance of precipitation is 70%. New precipitation amounts between 1 and 2 inches possible.

Friday Night: A chance of rain and snow before 8pm. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 31. Chance of precipitation is 30%.

Saturday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 47.

Saturday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 33.

Sunday: Mostly sunny and breezy, with a high near 46.

Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 35.

Monday: A chance of light rain. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 52. Chance of precipitation is 30%.

Monday Night: A chance of rain. Cloudy, with a low around 44. Chance of precipitation is 40%.

Tuesday: A chance of rain. Cloudy and breezy, with a high near 56. Chance of precipitation is 50%.

Monday, March 28, 2011

Pipe Burst Closes Superior Court

BRENTWOOD – Rockingham County Superior Court was evacuated shortly before noon after a pipe burst, soaked parts of the third floor and poured down through the lower floors.

The Brentwood Fire Department was called to the courthouse, located along Route 125, shortly before noon.

Deputy Fire Chief Joseph Bird said a pipe broke close to where a maintenance crew was doing work in the building.

The leak was near an elevator used to transport prisoners toward the back of the courthouse and poured through internal sections of the building.

He said crews stopped the leak and assessed whether the water damage was seeping into the building's electrical system before turning the building back over to court officials.

"The decision to reopen is up to them," Bird said. "The leak is under control and now they're trying to salvage what they can."

Bird said water dampened some areas near the electrical system but did not pose any danger.

One trial was underway in courtroom 6 when the pipe gave way. That case was cancelled at least until Friday.

Several probation violation hearings scheduled for 1 p.m. were also cancelled.

Court security officers spent the lunch hour turning away lawyers and people coming either to court or the registry of deeds office located on the basement floor of the building.

They remained posted at the front of the building Thursday afternoon to tell jurors returning from lunch that the courthouse was closed for the rest of the day.

The fire department remained on the scene for about an hour.

Court officials are still assessing the damage and may not determine until Friday morning when the building will reopen.

Broken Pipe Floods Five Classrooms at Glacier High School

KALISPELL, Mont. — A broken water pipe in a conference room at Kalispell's Glacier High School caused flooding in five classrooms, five offices and the special education corridor over the weekend.

Principal Callie Langohr says classes will be held Monday, but some will be held in other rooms, such as the library.

School administrators say water pouring from a broken fire suppression pipe reached a depth of 8 to 10 inches in the conference room and then flowed down the walls into administration offices.

School administrators don't yet know the extent of the damage. The sophomores will be asked to clean out their lockers Monday so the lockers can be removed to aid in the drying of the floors and walls.

Burst Pipe Causes Issues For Somersworth Schools

SOMERSWORTH — A plug in the Career Technical Center's heating system failed Sunday and filled the building trades lab with 170-degree water and steam, rusting much of the mechanical equipment in the room.

The full extent of the damage is unknown, as School Administrative Unit 56 is waiting on an estimate from its insurance company, although it's the second water issue in as many months for the school district.

The last issue, a middle school gym flooding during the first weekend in February, will be completely covered by insurance — a decision Interim Superintendent of Schools Bob Lister and other district officials hope will be repeated.

District Maintenance Supervisor Andy Lucier said the exact time of Sunday's burst at the CTC is unknown, as the district wasn't alerted to the issue until a fire alarm went off.

School Board member Jim Cowan described the incident as a "severe break in a steam pipe," and he estimated the steam and water was able to "run unabated for a number of hours" before the fire alarm went off.

He said there is no indication when word will come from the district's insurance company about how much will be covered or exactly how much was damaged, meaning the district just has to wait.

"We were just assigned a claim number and adjuster," he said. "(Lucier) is meeting with them and he will follow that through for us to completion."

The district has since been able to clean up the water in the room.

High School Set To Reopen After Flood

Greenwood -- Center Grove High School will reopen today after a broken water pipe flooded classrooms and caused classes to be canceled Thursday.

Still to be decided is whether the school will need to schedule an additional class day to make up for Thursday's lost time.

All of the school's scheduled makeup days already have been scheduled to compensate for time lost to snow and ice last month, and one extra class day already had been added, said Assistant Superintendent Bill Long.

A 3-inch water pipe broke early Thursday, flooding a nurse's office, guidance office and several classrooms at the school, 2717 S. Morgantown Road. Administrators had hoped to start classes two hours late, but all classes were called off.

The water line that broke was inside the school, and a repair crew had to dig underneath the building to make repairs.

Long said the school will ask for a waiver from the Indiana Department of Education so it is not required to have another day of classes to make up for the lost time.

School districts are required to have 180 class days each school year and must make up for time lost to weather and other emergencies.

Burst Pipe Floods University

A pipe burst on the east side of Lee House on Thursday afternoon, causing the eastern and middle sections of the Lee 1 and 2 to flood with about an inch of water.

Students on those floors have reported damaged property. Wet items were sent for dry cleaning that was paid for by the Washington University. Students who were unable to sleep in their rooms because of the flooding are being relocated to dorms with empty rooms.

The relocated students will be returned to their rooms by midday Saturday. Their possessions are also expected to be returned by then.

The University had been testing the sprinkler system on Lee 2 when pipes on both floors burst. Water flowed out of the pipes for three to four minutes.

Alex Ellis, a Lee 2 resident, said he heard a noise that sounded like a “loud fan.” When he looked down the hall, he saw a pipe gushing water that was seeping toward his room. He shut his door and alerted the rest of his floormates.

“I just stood there in the water, because I didn’t know what to do,” Ellis said. “I threw everything on my bed, so I was lucky. It didn’t look like there was too much damage, but other people had some stuff [damaged].”

Chris Harris, another Lee 2 resident, said that a valve on the water sprinkler system was loose, and burst when it was tested.

“It was like a big water spout,” Harris said of the burst pipe.

Broken Pipe Floods Staten Island Hall Basement

STATEN ISLAND, N.Y. -- A broken service line sent water cascading into the basement of Borough Hall yesterday, sending agency workers home early.

It was the second mishap in the last few months at Borough Hall. The seat of Staten Island government was temporarily shut after a fire damaged its electrical plant in January.

All offices are open today as normal.

Officials said that the 6-inch water line ruptured yesterday around 3 p.m. while contractors working for Consolidated Edison were doing on-going repair work stemming from the fire in a dug-out area on the Stuyvesant Place side of Borough Hall.

An FDNY official said that the workers were not working in the area of the rupture, and it was not known how the pipe was damaged.

Con Ed spokesman Christopher Olert said he didn’t think that the electrical work being done impacted the pipe.

He said a newly installed electrical vault, meant to boost Borough Hall’s power service, was flooded during the incident.

Con Ed and National Grid workers responded to the scene, as did officials with the city Office of Emergency Management and Department of Environmental Protection.

With the water shut off and bathrooms disabled, city Buildings Department and Department of Transportation offices in the building were closed shortly after the break, with employees leaving early.

Members of Borough President James Molinaro’s staff stayed until 5 p.m.

It was unclear if the building would be open today. As a precaution, Molinaro postponed a Red Cross recognition event that was to held at Borough Hall today.

“What can you do?” said Molinaro.

Water flooding into the basement was rerouted to an interior drain. The basement is used mainly for storage. Crews also worked to drain water from the busted pipe that flooded a deep trench in the outside work area.

3/28/11 Lindenhurst Weather Forecast

Overnight: Mostly clear, with a low around 27. Northwest wind between 7 and 9 mph.

Tuesday: Sunny, with a high near 43. Northwest wind between 10 and 17 mph.

Tuesday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 28. North wind between 6 and 9 mph.

Wednesday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 45. North wind 5 to 9 mph becoming west.

Wednesday Night: A slight chance of rain before midnight, then a slight chance of rain and snow. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 34. North wind between 3 and 7 mph. Chance of precipitation is 20%.

Thursday: A chance of rain after 3pm. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 51. Chance of precipitation is 30%.

Thursday Night: A chance of rain. Cloudy, with a low around 35. Chance of precipitation is 50%.

Friday: Rain likely. Cloudy, with a high near 48. Chance of precipitation is 60%.

Friday Night: A chance of rain and snow. Cloudy, with a low around 35. Chance of precipitation is 40%.

Saturday: A chance of rain. Partly sunny, with a high near 50. Chance of precipitation is 30%.

Saturday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 35.

Sunday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 53.

Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 37.

Monday: A chance of rain. Partly sunny, with a high near 54. Chance of precipitation is 30%.

Thursday, March 24, 2011

Pipe Burst Floods Mine; Home

ELIZABETH TOWNSHIP, Pa. -- A clogged drainage pipe in an Elizabeth Township mine burst on Monday, sending water gushing into the air and damaging a nearby house.

The incident happened in the 2000 block of Douglas Run Road at about 12:15 p.m. According to initial reports, at least 10 inches of water was flooding the roadway at one time.

The Office of Surface Mining and the Department of Environmental Protection were at the scene earlier to check on a complaint that water from an underground pipe was seeping out of a hillside behind homes on the road.

Channel 11 News learned that during an attempt to unclog the pipe, which drains water from an old mine into the Youghiogheny River, the line burst, sending water flooding into the streets and into one home.

Bill Hinerman, who rents the home, said he lost everything in his basement. Hinerman was not home at the time of the incident.

"Someone called me and said I had water coming out of my basement, but it was going in my basement," said Hinerman.

Water was redirected and crews were able to pump the water out. Crews said no other homes were threatened by the water.

DEP officials said there is no threat of any contamination or environmental impact. However, an environmental attorney at the scene told Channel 11 it will take a while to find out the flood's long-term effects.

Neighbor Ed Cherepko said a similar problem with a different pipe in his yard has damaged his home.

"My house is ruined. I can't fix it. The whole house is shifted," Cherepko said.

Cherepko said his problems began seven years ago. He said the DEP has sent him letters about a solution, but so far nothing has been done to resolve the problem.

"I've got four, maybe five letters like this saying they're going to open the mines but nothing has ever happened," said Cherepko.

The road reopened to traffic late Monday night. Crews will continue repairs on Tuesday.

Seattle Homes Flooded

A dozen homeowners in Madison Valley have reached a $2.5 million settlement with the city of Seattle over chronic flooding.

The homeowners had argued in a lawsuit that a city project to control sewage and stormwater runoff in surrounding neighborhoods 40 years ago created more frequent and severe flooding in Madison Valley.

The lawsuit was filed in December 2009, the third anniversary of a torrential rainstorm that flooded more than 30 homes in Madison Valley and resulted in the drowning of a woman in her basement recording studio several blocks away.

The homeowners' attorney said Wednesday the city had been aware of the chronic flooding problems for years but never built the system that would have carried away the increased wastewater.

In agreeing to the settlement, the city did not admit wrongdoing.

The settlement was first reported in The Valley View, a Madison Valley newsletter.

The backed-up sewage contained heavy metals including arsenic and mercury as well as fecal-coliform bacteria the residents were exposed to when they cleaned up after an intense rain, said A. Richard Maloney, attorney for the plaintiffs.

"It was cheaper to flood a working-class neighborhood than to fix the problem," Maloney said.

Seattle Public Utilities (SPU) said money ran out from the Forward Thrust bond projects approved four decades ago to separate sewage from stormwater around the city.

At the same time, wastewater became subject to stricter environmental laws.

A plan to pipe stormwater from Madison Valley to Lake Washington was never completed, said Linda DeBoldt, deputy director of SPU.

"There was no conscious decision to create flooding problems," she said.

She said Seattle's sewage and wastewater system is generally designed to handle a 25-year storm event but that more intense storms are occurring more frequently, causing the severe flooding in Madison Valley in 2004 and 2006.

Grace Stewart, 83, a retired nurse who has lived in her home in the 200 block of 31st Avenue East since 1970, said that after the city's sewage and wastewater project on East Capitol Hill started in 1973, the floods in her basement became more severe.

She has a bedroom and a rec-room in the basement where her grandchildren stayed.

Each time the basement flooded — sometimes as often as three times a year — carpets, bedding and paneling were destroyed, Stewart said.

"Every time it flooded, it would drain me of all my money," Stewart said.

Maloney said the city already had paid to replace many of the plaintiffs' personal belongings during previous floods.

In 2008, the city reached a $2.8 million settlement over the drowning of Kate Fleming in her Madison Valley home in December 2006.

Although the death happened within a few blocks of the massive residential flooding, the city said they were unrelated and had different causes.

Since the 2006 storm, the city has spent more than $3 million to enlarge a detention pond at 30th Avenue East and East John Street.

By the end of 2011, SPU expects to spend $27 million more to add six blocks of stormwater pipes and a huge stormwater-storage tank at Washington Park.

Broken Pipe Floods Miami Beach Neighborhood

Crews working to repair a busted underground water pipe that flooded streets in Miami Beach’s La Gorce neighborhood Tuesday night are finding the situation worse than first expected, and that construction headaches could easily continue until Friday.

“According to our engineers it’s the biggest break we’ve had in 17 years,” said Nannette Rodriguez, a city spokeswoman.

The water main erupted in the area of La Gorce Drive and 63rd Street about 10:30 p.m. Tuesday, sending a deluge through the area and, according to, flooding some homes.

Early Wednesday morning, Rodriguez said crews believed the city and neighbors were lucky that the broken 16-inch water pipe “was a water line and not a water main. If it had been a main, we would have had a loss of service, and probably a lot of damage.”

But by 11 a.m., Rodriguez said engineers found that the pipe that broke was indeed a water main — the principal pipe in a series of pipes through which water flows. And while service wasn’t cut off, Rodriguez said there likely was a good deal of damage.

“They’re saying it blew. And when it blew it damaged other stuff under there,” she said, including a Florida Department of Transportation storm line.

Police are rerouting traffic off of Alton Road and away from the area where the water main blew.

Rodriguez said the cause of the break likely won’t be known until the secion that erupted is analyzed.

"We were able to quickly close shut-off valves last night that prevented the flooding from expanding further," Rodriguez said. "But getting to the right lines and right area down there for repair has gotten a little complicated. So it’s taking longer. We’ve called in a contractor with some heavy equipment to help us speed it up. But we anticipate repairs being underway through Friday."

Garage Fire Results In Total Loss

An early morning West Kelowna garage fire resulted in a 'total loss' to the structure and contents.

At approximately 12:36 a.m. on March 24, West Kelowna Fire Rescue responded to a report of a structure fire in the 3500 block of Paynter Road.

"When the first unit arrived they reported that the detached garage was fully involved with flamesextending through the roof," says West Kelowna Fire Department Assistant Chief Darren Lee.

Residents were home at the time of the fire and reported that no one was in the workshop.

"The initial attack crew was able to protect the exposed home, that had already sustained some damage from radiant heat, and safely knock the fire down from the exterior," says Lee.

The garage and several vehicles are considered to be a total loss.

No injuries were reported.

Fire investigators will be conducting a fire cause and origin investigation later this morning.

Broken Pipe Floods Part of High School

KALISPELL - A frozen pipe caused some flooding at Glacier High School on Saturday afternoon.

A wrestling tournament was taking place when the fire alarm rang which caused everyone to evacuate the school. Fire officials later discovered that a broken pipe on the second floor caused the flooding after it may have froze due to the cold weather.

About 20 people from restoration teams are working to air out walls and cleanup the water and Kalispell School's Superintendent Darlene Schottle say that it will be business as usual on Monday.

"Instruction will be able to go on. The biggest disruption is in the main area of the office and being able to provide that support, but from every indication that we've had, these groups that have gotten together are pretty quick at putting everything back in place."

The school will have an estimated cost of the damages on Monday and five teachers will be moved to different teaching locations.

3/24/11 Lindenhurst Weather Forecast

Tonight: Partly cloudy, with a low around 27. North wind between 9 and 11 mph.

Friday: Sunny, with a high near 42. Northwest wind between 8 and 13 mph.

Friday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 24. North wind between 8 and 11 mph.

Saturday: Sunny, with a high near 39. North wind between 9 and 13 mph.

Saturday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 24. North wind between 8 and 11 mph.

Sunday: Partly sunny, with a high near 44.

Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 26.

Monday: Mostly sunny and breezy, with a high near 42.

Monday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 29.

Tuesday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 47.

Tuesday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 35.

Wednesday: Partly sunny, with a high near 49.

Wednesday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 36.

Thursday: A chance of rain. Partly sunny, with a high near 49. Chance of precipitation is 30%.

Wednesday, March 23, 2011

3/23/11 Lindenhurst Weather Forecast

Tonight: Periods of rain, snow, and sleet before 5am, then periods of snow and sleet, possibly mixed with freezing drizzle. Some thunder is also possible. Low around 31. East wind between 10 and 13 mph. Chance of precipitation is 100%. Little or no ice accumulation expected. Total nighttime snow and sleet accumulation of 1 to 2 inches possible.

Thursday: Snow likely, possibly mixed with freezing drizzle before 11am, then a chance of rain. Mostly cloudy, with a high near 45. North wind between 13 and 15 mph. Chance of precipitation is 50%. New snow accumulation of less than a half inch possible.

Thursday Night: Mostly clear, with a low around 26. Northwest wind between 10 and 14 mph.

Friday: Sunny, with a high near 42. Northwest wind between 11 and 15 mph.

Friday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 25. Northwest wind between 10 and 15 mph.

Saturday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 41.

Saturday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 26.

Sunday: Partly sunny, with a high near 40.

Sunday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 25.

Monday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 42.

Monday Night: Partly cloudy, with a low around 28.

Tuesday: Mostly sunny, with a high near 45.

Tuesday Night: Mostly cloudy, with a low around 32.

Wednesday: Partly sunny, with a high near 46.