A man shovels snow in SoHo during a snowstorm on January 21, 2014 in New York City. Areas of the Northeast are predicted to receive up to a foot of snow in what may be the biggest snowfall of the season so far. (Photo by John Moore/Getty Images)
When it comes to overtime and salt, most area municipalities are running low. Take a look at the cost of both in several area communities.
There's more to the story when you become an Insider. WCPO Insider's membership is an additional benefit on top of everything you can get for free on WCPO.com. We created an entire digital organization dedicated to bringing you exclusive access to in-depth stories that you can’t get anywhere else, handpicked events, and incredible savings on things you love to do. To find out more click here.
CINCINNATI — When you woke up Monday, did you sigh and shake your head?
Here we go again: Rain turned to ice and snow. Lots and lots of snow. Models indicated between four and seven inches of snow was expected at various parts of the Tri-State Monday.
Imagine being the finance directors of the area's various municipalities, where this winter has cost most tens of thousands —and in some cases, hundreds of thousands of dollars—in overtime. At the same time, salt supplies are beyond dwindling, they are dangerously low.
See where this winter has left several communities in terms of overtime costs and salt use. Click on each bar to view exact totals for this winter season.
View Tri-State Snow Stats
Reporting contributed by: Jessica Noll, Kevin Osborne, Kareem Elgazzar, Taylor Mirfendereski.