Intense squall line moving through Halfmoon, New York on January 30, 2019
The Great Flood of 1913 occurred between March 23 and March 26, after major rivers in the central and eastern United States flooded from runoff and several days of heavy rain and melt. In Troy, New York, the Hudson River crested at 29.7 feet above flood stage, which is still the highest level ever recorded, far higher than Hurricane Irene. There are no known moving pictures of the flood, this video is built from an image captured on the western shore of the Hudson River where the present-day Congress Street Bridge touches down in Watervliet, New York. Today, you can still find markings on the buildings of Front Street approximating the water level. (Photographer Unknown)
Footage, both formal and informal, captured from different cameras and video sources while on-location in Upstate New York shooting weather-related content.
Sunset and Storm in Washington County, New York on May 31, 2017
Flooding resulting from severe storms in Mechanicville, New York on May 1, 2017
Green sky and approaching storm in Halfmoon, New York on April 16, 2017
Spring snow falling in Spa State Park in Saratoga Springs, New York on March 31, 2017
Introducing something new from Nor'easter Films, Heavy WX new project from Nor'easter Films that seeks to redefine the beauty of New England weather. Watch www.heavywx.com for updates and developments.
Footage form various locations around the Northeast, New York, and New Jersey. Late summer sunlight stitches all these clips together. Summer fading is one of the most visually stunning times of the year in Upstate New York. The color at sunset always seems just a little deeper. The conditions produced by cool mornings and warm afternoons are so beautiful because they are a limited edition, soon to be replaced my the equally beautiful but monotone color palette of winter.
Impressive Mammatus formation on the underside of a cumulonimbus in Halfmoon, New York on July 23, 2016.
About Mammatus Clouds: Cumulonimbus, from the Latin cumulus ("heap") and nimbus ("rainstorm", "storm cloud"), is a dense towering vertical cloud  associated with thunderstorms and atmospheric instability, forming from water vapor carried by powerful upward air currents. If observed during a storm, these clouds may be referred to as thunderheads. Cumulonimbus can form alone, in clusters, or along cold front squall lines. These clouds are capable of producing lightning and other dangerous severe weather, such as tornadoes. Cumulonimbus progress from overdeveloped cumulus congestus cloudsand may further develop as part of a supercell. Cumulonimbus is abbreviated Cb and are designated in the D2 family. [via Wikipedia]
Storm Season is Coming...