In Photos: Mass Transit Damaged By Superstorm Sandy

Superstorm Sandy had caused huge damages to all of the mass transit systems especially in New York City and New Jersey.

The New York City’s subway system will be reopened on Thursday but it will be offering only limited services.

Please click here for:  Photos: NYC Subways Flooded By Hurricane Sandy.

The subways:

The South Ferry Whitehall St. subway exit in the financial district of Manhattan is shown in the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy in this still image taken from video released by New York Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA), in New York, October 30, 2012. One of the biggest questions now is who will pay for the extensive damage to municipal infrastructure, subway tunnels, train tracks, electrical transformers, coastal boardwalks and piers, that Sandy left behind along the East Coast. REUTERS/MTA /Handout
The South Ferry Whitehall St. subway entrance in the financial district of Manhattan is shown in the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy in this still image taken from video released by New York Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA), in New York, October 30, 2012. REUTERS/MTA /Handout
Employees from MTA New York City Transit worked to restore the South Ferry subway station after it was flooded by seawater during Hurricane Sandy. Photo: Metropolitan Transportation Authority / Patrick Cashin.
This Oct. 30, 2012, photo provided by New York’s Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA) shows a flooded escalator in the South Ferry station of the No. 1 subway line, in lower Manhattan, after Superstorm Sandy passed through New York. Floodwaters that poured into New York’s deepest subway tunnels may pose the biggest obstacle to the city’s recovery from the worst natural disaster in the transit system’s 108-year history but on Wednesday Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced limited subway service will resume on Thursday. (AP Photo/Metropolitan Transportation Authority)

The railroads:

Damage on the New York City Subway’s Rockaway Line (A train). Photo: MTA New York City Transit / Leonard Wiggins
Damage on the New York City Subway’s Rockaway Line (A train). Photo: MTA New York City Transit / Leonard Wiggins
Flooding at Metro-North’s Harmon Yard on the Hudson Line. Photo: MTA Long Island Rail Road.
Flooding and damage to Metro-North’s system — in the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy — to the bridge and south yard at Harmon. Photo: MTA New York City Transit
Flood waters entered the Long Island Rail Road’s West Side Yard. All trains had been removed from the yard prior to the arrival of the storm. Photo: MTA Long Island Rail Road.
Flood waters entered the Long Island Rail Road’s West Side Yard. All trains had been removed from the yard prior to the arrival of the storm. Photo: MTA Long Island Rail Road.

The busses and taxis:

Water reaches the street level of the Battery Park Underpass, Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in New York. Sandy arrived along the East Coast and morphed into a huge and problematic system, putting more than 7.5 million homes and businesses in the dark and causing a number of deaths. (AP Photo/Louis Lanzano)
Governor Andrew M. Cuomo toured the Hugh L. Carey Tunnel (formerly known as the Brooklyn Battery Tunnel) on Oct. 30, 2012, with MTA Chairman and CEO Joseph J. Lhota and Jim Ferrara, President of MTA Bridges and Tunnels. The tunnel flooded during Hurricane Sandy. Photo: Metropolitan Transportation Authority / Patrick Cashin.
Taxis are submerged in floodwaters in the wake of superstorm Sandy on Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, in Weehawken, N.J. Sandy, the storm that made landfall Monday, caused multiple fatalities, halted mass transit and cut power to more than 6 million homes and businesses. (AP Photo/Mike Groll)
A parking lot full of yellow cabs is flooded as a result of superstorm Sandy on Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012 in Hoboken, NJ. (AP Photo/Charles Sykes)

Related Post:

  1. NASA’s Before And After Photos Of New Jersey Coastline

  2. Superstorm Sandy: Before And After Photos

  1. After Sandy, A New Storm May Hit Mid-Atlantic And New England

  2. Photos: Superstorm Sandy Aftermath

  3. Photos: Sandy Causes Blizzards In Appalachia

  4. Photos: NYC Subways Flooded By Hurricane Sandy

  5. Photos: Fire And Water Destroyed Homes In NYC’s Queens Breezy Point And Belle Harbor

  6. At Least 50 Houses Flooded By Sandy Destroyed By NYC Fire

  7. In Picture: Superstorm Sandy Slams New Jersey Coast, Sends 13 Feet Surge In NYC

  8. Photos: Eastern US Braces For Superstorm Sandy

  9. Sandy: The Largest Storm To Hit The US?

  10. Photos: Hurricane Sandy Left Bahamas, 43 Killed In Caribbean

  11. Hurricane Sandy Pounds Jamaica

Photos: Eastern US Braces For Superstorm Sandy

A news crew wades through sea foam blown onto Jeanette’s Pier in Nags Head, N.C., Sunday, Oct. 28, 2012 as wind and rain from Hurricane Sandy move into the area. Governors from North Carolina, where steady rains were whipped by gusting winds Saturday night, to Connecticut declared states of emergency. Delaware ordered mandatory evacuations for coastal communities by 8 p.m. Sunday. (AP Photo/Gerry Broome)

According to the  National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Sandy could be the largest storm to hit the United States.

Tens of millions of East Coast residents are preparing themselves for the monster storm. 

New York and other big cities closed their transit systems and schools and ordered residents of low-lying areas to evacuate.

The New York Stock Exchange will close its trading floor on Monday for the first time since Hurricane Gloria in 1985.

High winds blow sea foam into the air as a person walks across Jeanette’s Pier in Nags Head, N.C., Sunday, Oct. 28, 2012, as wind and rain from Hurricane Sandy move into the area. (AP Photo/Gerry Broome)
Storm waves from Hurricane Sandy in Ocean City, New Jersey, October 28, 2012. The popular boardwalk in this resort town has dozens of businesses facing the ocean and is expected to get the full brunt of the storm when it hits land sometime Monday. Hurricane Sandy could be the biggest storm to hit the United States mainland when it comes ashore on Monday night, bringing strong winds and dangerous flooding to the East Coast from the mid-Atlantic states to New England, forecasters said on Sunday. REUTERS/Tom Mihalek
Ocean water rolls over state highway NC 12 in Buxton, N.C., on Hatteras Island at dawn on Sunday, Oct. 28, 2012, as Hurricane Sandy works its way north, battering the U.S. East Coast. (AP Photo/The Virginian-Pilot, Steve Earley)
New York Stock Exchange workers place sand bags in front of doors and over electrical vaults at the exchange in New York October 28, 2012. The New York Stock Exchange placed sand bags around the perimeter of the building and announced they will close on Monday in preparation for the arrival of Hurricane Sandy. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
Utilities and state road workers monitor the situation on Virginia Dare Trail as rain and wind from Hurricane Sandy engulf the beachfront road in Kill Devil Hills, N.C., Sunday, Oct. 28, 2012. Tens of thousands of people were ordered to evacuate coastal areas Sunday as big cities and small towns across the U.S. Northeast braced for the onslaught of a superstorm threatening some 60 million people along the most heavily populated corridor in the nation. (AP Photo/Gerry Broome)
Police make a final sweep of the subway at Times Square in New York October 28, 2012. Hurricane Sandy, which could become the largest storm ever to hit the U.S., is set to bring much of the East Coast, including New York and Washington, to a virtual standstill in the next few days with battering winds, flooding and the risk of widespread power outages. New York and other cities and towns closed their transit systems and schools and ordered residents of low-lying areas to evacuate before a storm surge that could reach as high as 11 feet (3.4 meters). REUTERS/Carlo Allegri
A Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA) employee tapes off the turnstiles to bar access to the subway in New York October 28, 2012. Hurricane Sandy, which could become the largest storm ever to hit the U.S., is set to bring much of the East Coast, including New York and Washington, to a virtual standstill in the next few days with battering winds, flooding and the risk of widespread power outages. New York and other cities and towns closed their transit systems and schools and ordered residents of low-lying areas to evacuate before a storm surge that could reach as high as 11 feet (3.4 meters). REUTERS/Carlo Allegri

Related post:

  1. NASA’s Before And After Photos Of New Jersey Coastline

  2. Superstorm Sandy: Before And After Photos

  1. In Photos: Mass Transit Damaged By Superstorm Sandy

  2. Photos: Superstorm Sandy Aftermath

  3. Photos: Sandy Causes Blizzards In Appalachia

  4. Photos: Fire And Water Destroyed Homes In NYC’s Queens Breezy Point And Belle Harbor

  5. At Least 50 Houses Flooded By Sandy Destroyed By NYC Fire

  6. In Picture: Superstorm Sandy Slams New Jersey Coast, Sends 13 Feet Surge In NYC

  7. Photos: Eastern US Braces For Superstorm Sandy

  8. Sandy: The Largest Storm To Hit The US?

  9. Photos: Hurricane Sandy Left Bahamas, 43 Killed In Caribbean

  10. Hurricane Sandy Pounds Jamaica