October already brought nor'easter weather to parts of the east coast, and now it seems the November is bringing similarly challenging conditions. However, this weather isn't just limited to one area of the coast, but, as CNN reports, is changing the environment from Maine to South Carolina.
To be fair, the former state has been more beset by snow: More than 127,000 people lost power in the midst of the snowfall, which accumulated as much as 21 inches in the Cary region, roughly seven times the amount that fell in South Carolina. Other places in Maine also received two feet of snow.
The Portland Press Herald quotes Central Maine Power Company's Gail Rice, who described some of the other areas where snowfall led to outages and dangerous conditions.
"The damage is very severe in Lincoln, Knox and Waldo counties," he said. "There is a lot of damage and some roads are just not passable. We are having a lot of trouble getting into the damaged areas. We are telling people that this will be a multiple-day restoration effort."
Maine's not the only state that saw a massive flurry of snow. The Washington Post featured photos from across social media showing the buildup in places like Chicago, Virginia and Tennessee, where the Smoky Mountains accumulated nearly two feet.
Although a diverse amount of regions were affected, the need for proper coverage is obviously a constant in any state beset by intense weather activity. Communities that aren't used to these kinds of winter storms with the potential to freeze pipes and weigh down houses need an independent adjuster firm to help them take care of all the claims that arise.