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With the Superstorm long gone and its Nor'easter aftershock fading also, New Jersey contractors are coming to grips with a long, arduous task of repair and reconstruction.
The southern shore of New Jersey took the direct impact of Superstorm Sandy's onslaught. Barrier island communities on the Jersey Shore were decimated.
Even for homeowners who do carry flood insurance, policy limits are tight.
The region is just beginning to tally last week's damage from the killer "super storm" Sandy, but Northeast residents are now bracing for a second, though smaller onslaught from a classic Nor'easter.
With much of the media's attention focused on New York City and the Jersey shore, little news is reaching the national airwaves about Long Island, east of the city.
Hurricane Sandy's double-barreled onslaught of high winds and record-high storm surge flooding left behind a monumental task of rescue, recovery, and reconstruction.
Sandy's winds, while increasing in power, are still less fearsome than the massive slug of water the gigantic storm is pushing ahead of it.
As it lumbers slowly northward, Hurricane Sandy is officially rated as "only" a Category One storm, based on wind speed. But wind speed is only one aspect of a storm. In breadth, Sandy is huge.
Mid-Atlantic and Northeast coastal states are on alert this weekend, watching out for a late-season storm strike by Hurricane Sandy, forecast to make landfall late Monday or early Tuesday near the Delaware-New Jersey border.
August 24th marked the 20th anniversary of the date that Hurricane Andrew made landfall on South Florida's Atlantic coast.
It's a mild year for hurricanes, so far. But as emergency managers like to point out, it only takes one hurricane to ruin your day.
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