Yet another major winter storm, already responsible for several inches of snow from the Ohio Valley to the mid-Atlantic states, will develop into a blizzard for eastern New England Saturday night.
Just two days after the last snowstorm, this storm will ramp up Saturday evening and continue into early Sunday morning, most likely causing major road and air traffic delays and cancellations.
Some regions in eastern New England could see an upwards of 12 inches.
The storm will impact some of New England's major metropolitan areas including, Providence, Boston and Bangor. Into Saturday night, conditions will deteriorate rapidly across the region, severely impacting travel along portions of I-95.
For the full story on the blizzard in New England, read here.
UPDATES: (All times are listed in EST)
3:10 p.m. EST Saturday: Snowfall rates of 2 to 3 inches per hour will develop over southeastern Massachusetts by nightfall. As winds increase, blizzard conditions should occur, significantly impacting travel.
3:05 p.m. EST Saturday: Lowering visibilities in Boston, down to three-quarters of a mile with snow and fog at Logan International Airport. Webcam of the MassPike at Allston:
3:00 p.m. EST Saturday: Flight delays up to 3.5 hours at Newark airport, two hours at JFK and one hour at Philadelphia, the FAA reports.
2:55 p.m. EST Saturday: Snowy conditions reported in southeastern New York, according to New York State Department of Transportation.
2:00 p.m. EST Saturday: "Steady snow has developed across southern New England and heavier snow bands are now seen on radar over eastern Long Island and south of Rhode Island," AccuWeather Meteorologist Andy Mussoline said. "Conditions will deteriorate through the afternoon from Providence to Boston with the worst of the storm after nightfall."
12:15 p.m. EST Saturday: "Moisture is already amassing to the south of southern New England," AccuWeather Meteorologist Mark Paquette said. "The south coast of New England is already experiencing a mix of rain and snow that will transition into snow."
AccuWeather.com Meteorologist Dan DePodwin also contributed to this story.