One of the perils of using a favorite chair as a space saver is the risk somebody might take it - or report it to the city, which will do the same - as PlunkettPrime shows us in this picture taken today on Academy Hill Road in Brighton.
Gary Waldeck stopped to admire the sailboats along the Charles River Esplanade today.
Keith Dragon forwards a photo of the snowbatman a resident of 111 Beach St. in the Leather District built out of yesterday's snow.
State Police report stopping this guy on the turnpike in Weston today, add:
Don't be that guy ...
Vivian Again chronicled the varying levels of shoveling in Downtown Crossing this morning.
Adam Bonneville shows us one person's space saver on Marginal Street in East Boston.
Our own Swirlygrrl made an apple pi today.
Out in Wellesley, Bob Brown carved out some time - and snow to commemorate 3/14 in his driveway.
Mayor Walsh says he'd rather err on the side of caution. All other city departments will be open.
The city snow emergency ends at 7 a.m. tomorrow, which means you have 48 hours from that point to hold onto any spaces you shoveled out.
In the spirit of Tom Menino, he said the city's main focus today is "clearing the major artillleries."
Adam Castiglioni captured the snowman out on the Greenway this afternoon.
Dimas looked out over the Back Bay around 11 a.m.
What the storm looks like from a NASA satellite this morning.
Mayor Walsh announced this afternoon that with a possible blizzard about to unleash on our heads, an official city snow emergency goes into effect at 7 a.m., which means you can't park on designated snow-emergency routes. Read more.
Apparently, after his adventures with Rudolph, Hermey and the Misfit Toys, Yukon Cornelius retired to Cambridge, as RoadTrip New England discovered this morning.
We've cranked French Toast Alert level to Red/Severe - and it doesn't get any higher than that - because of the latest National Weather Service forecast for Tuesday, which calls for 12 to 18 inches in the Boston area (but possibly higher north of the city along the coast) and high expected wind speeds, which could combine to give us a classic nor'easter blizzard.
So how are your supplies of milk, bread and eggs?
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