Share

Winter Storm Gemini's Power Outages: Progress Made in Power Restoration

Associated Press
Published: December 30, 2013

Jim Ridley uses a flashlight to get his mail Thursday, Dec. 26, 2013, in Litchfield, Maine, where he has been without electricity since Monday's ice storm. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty)

  • Michigan
  • Michigan
  • Michigan
  • New York
  • Kansas
  • New York
  • New York
  • Missouri
  • Missouri
  • Missouri
  • Wisconsin
  • Wisconsin
  • Wisconsin
  • Wisconsin
  • Illinois
  • Illinois
  • Illinois
  • Illinois
  • Kansas
  • New York
  • Illinois
  • Michigan
  • New York
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Illinois
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Oklahoma
  • Texas
  • Illinois
  • Utah
  • Utah
  • Arizona
  • Arizona

Lights are finally coming back on in Michigan, Vermont and Maine more than a week after Winter Storm Gemini left thousands without power. Here's the latest on remaining power outages in the three states.

Michigan

Power has been restored to most of the 666,000 Michigan utility customers blacked out by Winter Storm Gemini.

The latest figures from three of the state's largest power companies say the number of those still offline was about 1,576 Monday night.

Jackson-based CMS Energy Corp. says 773 of its 416,000 affected customers were offline Monday afternoon, while the Lansing Board of Water & Light says about 800 of its 40,000 affected customers were still out Monday night. DTE Energy Co. says all of its outages have been restored

Maine

Central Maine Power reported 87 customers without power Sunday morning. Bangor Hydro Electric reports 3,300 customers are without power.

Vermont

Some 1,300 Vermonters remained without power Sunday.

MORE: 50 States Biggest Snow Days

Florida: 4 inches

Florida: 4 inches

weather.com

Milton, Florida, located just to the northeast of Pensacola, recorded 4 inches of snow on March 6, 1954. Image: Snow at the Alabama/Florida border on Feb. 12, 2010 from iWitness Weather contributor ismsan.

  • Florida: 4 inches
  • Mississippi: 15 inches
  • Louisiana: 16 inches
  • Arkansas: 18 inches
  • South Carolina: 18 inches
  • Alabama: 18.5 inches
  • Georgia: 19.3 inches
  • Kentucky: 20 inches
  • Tennessee: 20.8 inches
  • Iowa: 21 inches
  • Indiana: 22 inches
  • Ohio: 22 inches
  • Oklahoma: 23 inches
  • Illinois: 24 inches
  • Missouri: 24 inches
  • Nebraska: 24 inches
  • North Dakota: 24 inches
  • Texas: 24 inches
  • Delaware: 25 inches
  • Kansas: 25 inches
  • Wisconsin: 25 inches
  • Nevada: 26 inches
  • Connecticut: 28 inches
  • Massachusetts: 29 Inches
  • North Carolina: 29 inches
  • Idaho: 30 inches
  • Michigan: 30 inches
  • Rhode Island: 30 inches
  • Maryland: 31 inches
  • New Jersey: 33 Inches
  • Vermont: 33 inches
  • West Virginia: 33 inches
  • Virginia: 33.5 inches
  • Wyoming: 34 inches
  • Maine: 35 inches
  • Utah: 35 inches
  • Minnesota: 36 inches
  • New Mexico: 36 inches
  • Oregon: 37 inches
  • Arizona: 38 inches
  • Pennsylvania: 38 inches
  • New Hampshire: 41 inches
  • New York: 45 inches
  • South Dakota: 47 inches
  • Montana: 48 inches
  • Washington: 48 inches
  • California: 60 Inches
  • Alaska: 62 inches
  • Colorado: 63 inches
  • Hawaii: No data available

Featured Blogs

June 2014: Earth's 3rd Consecutive Warmest Month on Record

By Dr. Jeff Masters
July 24, 2014

June 2014 was Earth's warmest June since records began in 1880, said NOAA's National Climatic Data Center (NCDC). NASA rated June 2014 a bit cooler: the 3rd warmest. According to NOAA, the planet has now had three back-to-back warmest months on record--April, May and June of 2014. Global ocean temperatures during June 2014 had the greatest departure from average of any month in recorded history.

Warmest Days of the Year for the U.S.

By Christopher C. Burt
July 9, 2014

NOAA recently produced an interesting map showing when the hottest day of the year is likely to occur in the contiguous U.S. Complimenting this map is one produced by Brian Brettschneider of Borealis Scientific, LLC, which illustrates the date of summer’s midpoint (peak of summer average temperatures) which was reproduced in my blog posted last August. Brian has also produced maps of such for the Fall, Winter and Spring seasons. There is also some other great material from Brian herein.

Live Blog: Tracking Hurricane Arthur as it Approaches North Carolina Coast

By Shaun Tanner
July 3, 2014

This is a live blog set up to provide the latest coverage on Hurricane Arthur as it threatens the North Carolina Coast. Check back often to see what the latest is with Arthur. The most recent updates are at the top.

Tropical Terminology

By Stu Ostro
June 30, 2014

Here is some basic, fundamental terminology related to tropical cyclones. Rather than a comprehensive and/or technical glossary, this represents the essence of the meaning & importance of some key, frequently used terms.

2013-14 - An Interesting Winter From A to Z

By Tom Niziol
May 15, 2014

It was a very interesting winter across a good part of the nation from the Rockies through the Plains to the Northeast. Let's break down the most significant winter storms on a month by month basis.

What the 5th IPCC Assessment Doesn't Include

By Angela Fritz
September 27, 2013

Melting permafrost has the potential to release an additional 1.5 trillion tons of carbon into the atmosphere, and could increase our global average temperature by 1.5°F in addition to our day-to-day human emissions. However, this effect is not included in the IPCC report issued Friday morning, which means the estimates of how Earth's climate will change are likely on the conservative side.