Matt captured an unusual morning rainbow over Broadway in Everett around 7:15 a.m.
Darryl Houston shows us some of the hail that fell on Hyde Park around 4:40 p.m.
At the Charlestown Navy Yard shortly before 7 p.m., Brian Q. tried to see downtown through all the fog.
A number of other folks also watched the fog as it rolled in from the ocean and across Boston Harbor and downtown, no doubt caused by the combination of rapidly rising temperatures after the storm had passed.
JB Parrett looked down the Charles on a rainy May Day.
Jack Adams captured the rainbow this evening over Brighton Avenue.
JB Parrett watched the clouds come in over the Charles in advance of the rain forecast for tomorrow.
Sarah Connors surveyed the scene on Charles Street this afternoon, after the wind detached some tree limbs and gravity brought them crashing to the ground - except where cars where in the way.
Erikk Hokenson shows us the scene at I and Marine this morning.
Rubifruite TiwesdÃ¦gs awoke around 5 a.m. in Somerville to this.
Across the area, the wind is pulling down tree limbs and power lines.Kenny Jervis photographed a tree and a light pole that came down on cars at K and E. 7 streets in South Boston.
Lori Magno had no choice but to stop on Mystic Valley Parkway in Winchester Center due to a wind-driven pole this morning.
The National Weather Service has issued a coastal flood advisory for tomorrow, starting at 6 a.m.:
MINOR TO MODERATE COASTAL FLOODING IS EXPECTED DURING THE WEDNESDAY MORNING HIGH TIDE CYCLE ACROSS MANY NORTH AND EAST FACING COASTLINES FROM BOSTON TO NANTUCKET
A storm right out of the Mutara Sector could be heading our way - or it could miss us entirely. But weatherpeople are concerned enough that we've raised
shields the French Toast Alert Level to Yellow/Elevated.
Regardless of where the storm winds up, though, it's going to have some major "bombogenesis" - a scary word that means a dramatic drop in pressure - as... Read more
JB Parrett walked along the Charles around 7 p.m.:
Nearly spring in Boston. Light at 7pm and a nearly ice-free Charles.
When they do the weather, they're not actually standing in front of a weather map, but instead a green screen onto which the station projects the maps (they know where to point by looking at a monitor, which gave us the Pete Bouchard Incident). So if they wore green, they'd look like they have parts missing (whatever is covered by the green). Matt... Read more