Winter Storm Grayton brought rare snow to parts of Florida, Georgia and South Carolina.
The city of Tallahassee in North Florida which hasn’t witnessed snow for 29 years, shocked the people with its first snow in nearly three decades.
While Orlando is expected to snow soon, and Miami still remains raining.
Please click the photos for larger images.
Photo credit to CNN
A thin layer of ice covers ornamental plants Thursday, Jan. 4, 2018, in Plant City, Fla. Temperatures in central Florida dipped to below freezing. Growers spray water on the plants to help protect them from extreme cold temperatures. (AP Photo/Chris O’Meara)
Photo credit to WSB-TV
PHOTO: Icicles hang from the ‘Welcome to Hilliard sign’ in Hilliard, Fla., Jan. 3, 2018. (Bob Self/The Florida Times-Union via AP)
Photo credit to Tallahassee Airport’s Twitter Page
Photo credit to Mike’s Weather Page on Twitter
Photo credit to AlexField on Instagram
Snow hits Florida for first time in 29 years Photo credit to Yahoo! News
Ahead of the approaching “winter hurricane” about to hit most of the U.S. East Coast, Floridians woke up Wednesday morning to something that’s very rare in the Sunshine State. Photo credit to Yahoo! News
Millions of people in the eastern United States dug out Sunday from a historic blizzard that brought New York and Washington to a standstill, but travel woes look set to persist into another week.
The storm — dubbed “Snowzilla” — killed at least 18 people after it walloped several states from Friday into early Sunday, affecting an estimated 85 million residents who were told to stay in doors and off the roads for their own safety. Forecasters said 26.8 inches (68 centimeters) of snow fell in New York’s Central Park, the second-highest accumulation in the city since records began in 1869, and more than 22 inches paralyzed the capital Washington.
Near-record-breaking snowfall was recorded in other cities up and down the East Coast, with Philadelphia and Baltimore also on the receiving end of some of the worst that Mother Nature could fling at them. (AP)
Lake-effect snow pummelled areas around Buffalo for a second straight day, leaving residents stuck in their homes as officials tried to clear massive snow mounds with another storm looming.
Even hardened Buffalo residents were caught off-guard as more than 5 feet fell in parts of the city by Wednesday morning. Some areas were expected to get 6 feet by the storm’s end Wednesday afternoon. A second storm was due Wednesday night.
The storm was blamed for five deaths in New York including three from heart attacks. (AP)