Two aerial photos taken at high tide yesterday.
Adam Castiglioni watched members of the Boston Climate Action Network hold a rally to demand Boston do more about rising seas outside the Aquarium T stop, a couple days after the T sandbagged the entrance and closed the station because of the once-in-a-generation flooding that has now happened twice in two months.
Meanwhile, over at the Aquarium itself: Read more.
Rick Macomber watched the waves slam into the Lynn seawall - and a person who'd moved in for a closer view today. He reports the road was shut for awhile because of all the water.
Kelly Lewis reports at least one swan found a flooded Morrissey Boulevard to its liking today.
Paul O'Brien surveyed a road in Scituate's Humarock neighborhood today
Rhiannon D'Angelo watched the rising tide batter the condos at the end of Union Wharf in the North End around 11 a.m.
Stephen Breyer watched a bicyclist make his way through Boston Harbor in Christopher Columbus Park today.
Boston Harbor tides hit a peak of 14.67 ft at 11:12 a.m., per NWS data, so no record breaker, but we've 2 more high tides to try to go over the 15.13 ft record set on Jan. 4. But the latest NWS forecasts now call for a high of no more than 14.9 feet, at midnight tonight.
The new Amazon tower proposed for the Seaport - and a second one that it might have built next to it - would sit on a lot that is prone to flooding and is full of hazardous chemicals left over from its days as a rail yard. Read more.
Peter Franchi snapped the barriers State Street put up outside its building off A Street near Fort Point Channel today in anticipation of super-moon-caused high tides spilling over into the street.
Brandy shows us the flooding starting this morning along the South Boston side of Fort Point Channel.
Ndorb managed to avoid being washed out to sea on Dorchester's Morrissey Boulevard, reports it's now closed, at least heading south, due to the usual flooding. It'll probably be closed for awhile, what with the storm and the impending high tides from the superdupermoon.
Chelsea firefighter Jonathan Morel was photographed yesterday about to rescue a motorist on Eastern Avenue who'd gotten trapped by a slushy flood from the nearby Chelsea Creek. About a dozen city blocks turned into slush rivers at the height of the storm and firefighters rescued several dozen people from their cars.
Ed. note: Nothing's on fire in the background; those are lights at a parking lot.
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