Advocates are calling for air conditioned classrooms to limit lost instruction time due to excessive heat.
Most of New Jersey dodged a bullet Tuesday without major flooding, but more rain is on the way for Thursday. Even with the recent rain, the state is still in a drought.
When the winter storm started, Jersey City deployed roughly 80 public works crews to hit the streets, plowing and spreading more than 6,000 tons of salt.
Parts of Morris County saw more than a foot of snow, leaving some stuck in their vehicles and others forced to extend hotel stays.
NJ Transit officials decided to suspend bus service and PATCO and NJ Transit had modified rail service for customers.
Areas of the Jersey Shore saw mainly sleet and freezing rain instead of heavy snow that was originally expected. There was some flooding and power outages but no major property damage and no injuries ...
While some areas received more than a foot of snow, others got very little or none at all.
NJ Transit has announced service changes and many schools and offices are closed.
New Jersey is expected to experience blizzard conditions Monday night into Tuesday.
Over a foot of snow is likely for much of the state, with isolated areas nearing two feet.
Parts of New Jersey could see over a foot of snow, coastal flooding and beach erosion.
Double digit snowfall totals are likely for at least northern New Jersey in a storm expected to hit Monday into Tuesday.
After very warm temperatures Thursday, New Jersey will experience snow early Friday.
The winter storm that hit New Jersey Thursday brought intense snow that closed schools and government offices and made travel on roads difficult.
Many schools and government offices are closed and travel could be difficult.