Piermont - NY

"Information is the currency of democracy." - Thomas Jefferson

"It is the first responsibility of every citizen to question authority." - Benjamin Franklin

“Without vision, the people shall perish.” - Proverbs 29:18

“Knowledge will forever govern ignorance, and a people who mean to be their own governors, must arm themselves with the power knowledge gives. A popular government without popular information or the means of acquiring it, is but a prologue to a farce or tragedy or perhaps both.” - James Madison, August 4, 1822

We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness. That to secure these rights, Governments are instituted among Men, deriving their just powers from the consent of the governed..."
The Declaration of Independence - The U.S. National Archives and Records Administration

"We the People of the United States, in Order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic Tranquility, provide for the common defence, promote the general Welfare, and secure the Blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our Posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America."
The Constitution of the United States - The U.S. National Archives and Records Administration

The Bill of Rights - The U.S. National Archives and Records Administration

Tentative agenda for April 1, 2014.

There will be a Board of Trustees Meeting on Tuesday, April 1, 2014 at 7:30 p.m. at the Piermont Village Hall as follows:

1. Public Comment

2. Approval of Minutes- March 18, 2014

3. Department Reports

4. Request from Addison Fowler to extend the Board Walk and place a mile marker at the Piermont Train Station for an Eagle Scout Project.

5. Discussion and Update from the Piermont Historical Society

6. Public Hearing (7:45p.m.)- Amending Chapter 1 of Village Code as it pertains to the fine schedule of convictions for municipal Code violations Local Law #2 of 2014

7. Public Hearing (8:00p.m.) Tentative 2015 Budget

8. Declare DPW 2004 International Garbage Truck Surplus to be Auctioned

9. Authorize the Mayor to enter into a Memorandum of Understanding with the New York State Department of Transportation Commercial Vehicle Safety Program

10. Request from the Historical Society of Rockland to provide a Bus tour of the Pier on June 21, 2014

11. Request from the Clearwater and Schooner Mystic Whaler to dock May 9th thru May 10th, June 2nd thru June 5th, and July 6th thru July 8th, 2014

12. Request from the Rockland Audubon Society to place receptacles to capture fishing line near the end of the Pier

13. Review Engineer Proposal for preparation of the MS-4 Annual Report

14. Approval of Warrant

15. Old/New Business

16. Adjournment

The just published Spring 2014 Piermont Newsletter along with many past issues are now available here.

Barge breaks loose from Tappan Zee construction site

The Journal News - Theresa Juva-Brown, March 30, 2014

For the third time since September, a barge has come loose from the Tappan Zee Bridge construction site.

Piermont resident Dean Taucher was looking out his window around 4 p.m. Sunday when he noticed that one barge carrying large steel piles was floating away from the construction site.

"One of them was moving really good down the river, and I thought, 'That's not good,'" Taucher said.

He called Piermont police and authorities, including boats from the project team, arrived by 4:45 p.m., he told The Journal News.

Tappan Zee Constructors confirmed in a statement that one of its barges came loose from its mooring on Sunday afternoon and was recovered about an hour later in coordination with the Piermont Police Department.

TZC's daily operations include at least four checks of mooring tie-offs each shift and the runaway barge was inspected about 45 minutes before it separated from its mooring, the statement said. A full investigation is underway.

Brian Conybeare, special adviser to Gov. Andrew Cuomo on the project, called Sunday's incident "unacceptable.


As New Tappan Zee Bridge Goes Up (Along With Tolls), Funding Questions Remain

By Joseph Berger - New York Times
March 26, 2014, Wednesday

A new Tappan Zee Bridge is rising over a three-mile stretch of the Hudson River — the first pilings are in, looking like giant tree stumps growing out of the water — but a big question looms: Where will the $3.9 billion come from to pay for it?

Officials at the New York State Thruway Authority, the agency overseeing construction of the bridge, one of the country’s biggest civil engineering projects, say that it will largely be financed with bonds that will be paid for by tolls.

“The intent is to pay for the entire cost of the project by increases at the bridge itself,” Thomas J. Madison Jr., the authority’s executive director, said in an interview.

But more than a few government officials, including members of the State Legislature and transportation finance experts, fear that increases in what is now a $5 round-trip toll may be too steep for daily commuters and thus politically untenable.


Piermont Resident Parking Permit Application 2014

Piermont Pier Permit Application 2014

From: Klaus Jacobs
To: All

Please note this important workshop. Please register early as indicated below. See also attached flyer.


Hello all,

Thanks for a productive task force launch meeting on Tuesday! Attached please find a flyer announcing the November 25 public workshop. We'd appreciate any help you provide in letting your community know about the event

Also, please note that the website address that appears on the flyer will go live on Monday.

In the interest of spreading the word before then, people can to register for the event at:

Sacha Spector, PhD
Director of Conservation Science
Scenic Hudson, Inc.
Tel: 845 473 4440 Ext 219
Fax: 845 473 2648


Please consider the environment before you print this e-mail.

December 2013


We are writing this note to advise you that new 2014 Parking Permits will become available Wednesday, January 2, 2014. All parking permits must be replaced each year.

Anyone who currently holds a parking permit for any lot in the Village of Piermont will have a period of 8 days – January 2 through January 10, 2014 to obtain a 2014 Parking Permit. If you do not come in to the Village Clerk’s Office during that time with your vehicle registration and payment in full, a space will not be reserved for you. As of January 13, 2014 Parking Permits are assigned on a first-come, first-serve basis.

The Board of Trustees has determined that, based on availability, residents in a one-family home are entitled to two (2) permits per household in the lot nearest their residence. Multiple-family dwellings will be issued one (1) permit per unit/apartment in the lot nearest their residence. Additional parking permits may be obtained for other available lots in the general vicinity of the residence.

Anyone who moves prior to the end of the 2014 year may remove the parking permit sticker from their car and bring it into the Clerk’s Office for a refund of the balance of the year.

In the event that your Landlord provides your parking permit, we ask that you notify them of this information as soon as possible.

If you have any questions, please contact the Clerk’s Office at your convenience and we will be happy to assist you.

For more information, contact the village clerk at (845) 359-1258.

Journal News Top Rockland County, New York News

Rockland budget: Vanderhoef plan raises taxes 9.9%
Oct. 23, 2013

NEW CITY — Rockland County Executive C. Scott Vanderhoef said Wednesday that county property owners would see a 9.9 percent tax increase under his proposed 2014 county budget.

But he also warned that the plan would have to be revisited if Gov. Andrew Cuomo declined to back a home-rule request that would let the county borrow $96 million to help plug most of its $128 million budget deficit.

If Rockland can’t borrow that money, it is legally obligated to set aside $10 million in the budget to start repaying the deficit — a move that could bring an overall 2014 property-tax increase of as much as 20 percent.

The 9.9 percent increase means an average property-tax hike of about $101, Vanderhoef said, bringing the total average bill to about $1,070.

“It’s still difficult for some people,” he said. “On the other hand, it’s less than some library tax bills, and when you consider all the services and programs the county offers, it still represents a good value.”


Expert Warns We’re Still Unprepared for Sandy-Like Event

Published: October 22nd, 2013
By Michael D. Lemonick

When he realized that Hurricane Sandy was on track for a direct hit on the New York metropolitan area, and that the storm would almost certainly be making landfall at high tide, Klaus Jacob went into high gear. “First,” he recalled nearly a year later, sitting in a bright, modern conference room near his office at Columbia’s Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory, “I called my contacts at the MTA (New York City’s Metropolitan Transit Authority), and said ‘whatever you can do, do.’ ”

Jacob, a seismologist who used to worry mostly about earthquakes but who has expanded his portfolio to include climate change adaptation and disaster risk management, has been warning for years that the wall of water pushed ahead of a major storm could inundate low-lying areas of the city, fill subway tunnels with water and inflict tremendous economic damage on the region. He’s been so vocal, in fact, that he’s been labeled a “Cassandra” on the topic.

Now it was really happening, and as transit officials began moving trains out of harm’s way at Jacob’s urging, he sent an email alert about the likelihood of flooding to roughly 100 of his neighbors in the town of Piermont, N.Y., about 15 miles north of New York City, on the west bank of the Hudson River. “It’s my hometown forecast system, my private little undertaking for the benefit of the village,” he said. When a storm surge strikes from the sea, it pushes water up the Hudson — not just as far as Piermont, but all the way to Albany, nearly 150 miles further north.

But this sort of reactive measure isn’t sustainable in the long term, as the rising seas that come with climate change increase the risk of devastating storm surges. If current projections about sea level rise are correct, Jacob said, “What we now call a 100-year flood will be reduced to a 2- to 5-year flood.”

Even now, a year after the storm, “I would say, by and large, that we are as vulnerable as we were the day before Sandy,” he said. “There is no fast fix.”


PBS Nova - Megastorm Aftermath

How can cities prepare for rising seas and raging storms?
Aired October 9, 2013 on PBS

In October 2012, Megastorm Sandy cut a path of devastation across the Caribbean and the East Coast, killing hundreds and doing tens of billions of dollars in damage. To many, it was a wake-up call. Now, one year after Sandy's deadly strike, NOVA follows up on the 2012 film "Inside the Megastorm" with a fresh investigation of the critical questions raised by this historic storm: Was Megastorm Sandy a freak combination of weather systems? Or are hurricanes increasing in intensity due to a changing climate? What can we do to prepare ourselves for the next Sandy, and what progress has been made toward making our urban infrastructure more resilient?

PBS Nova - Inside the Megastorm

Watch as Megastorm Sandy unfolds, and explore what made it so much more devastating than other hurricanes.
Aired October 2, 2013 on PBS

Was Megastorm Sandy a freak combination of weather systems? Or are hurricanes increasing in intensity due to a warming climate? How did this perfect storm make search and rescue so dangerous? "Inside the Megastorm" takes viewers moment by moment through Sandy, its impacts, and the future of storm protection. Through first person accounts from those who survived, and from experts and scientists, "Inside the Megastorm" gives scientific context to a new breed of storms.

The National Flood Insurance Program

Flood Insurance Reform Act of 2012

In 2012, the U.S. Congress passed the Flood Insurance Reform Act of 2012 which calls on the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), and other agencies, to make a number of changes to the way the NFIP is run. As the law is implemented, some of these changes have already occurred, and others will be implemented in the coming months. Key provisions of the legislation will require the NFIP to raise rates to reflect true flood risk, make the program more financially stable, and change how Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM) updates impact policyholders. The changes will mean premium rate increases for some – but not all -- policyholders over time.

"Never confuse motion with action." - Benjamin Franklin

The Weather Channel - 2012: Warmest Year on Record for U.S.

Jon Erdman, Nick Wiltgen Published: Jan 9, 2013, 6:20 AM EST weather.com

If you thought 2012 was unusually warm where you live in the U.S., your suspicions have been confirmed.

According to the U.S. "State of the Climate" report released Thursday by NOAA's National Climatic Data Center, 2012 was the warmest year on record in the contiguous U.S. (Lower 48 states), in records dating to 1895.

The average temperature for the Lower 48 States in 2012 (55.3 deg. F) bested the previous record warm year, 1998, by a full degree Fahrenheit, and was 3.2 degrees F above the long-term average in the 20th century.

Nineteen states had a record warm year in 2012. Click through the slideshow above for the full list of these states. Another 26 states had at least a top 10 warmest year in 2012. Every state in the Lower 48 States had at least above-average warmth in 2012. Only Alaska was cooler than average in 2012.


Village of Piermont - Real Estate Tax Information

View the final Orangetown 2013 Assessment Roll here.

View the tentative (as of Feb. 1, 2013) Piermont 2013 Assessment Roll here.

Property Tax and Exemption Information - New York State Office of Real Property Services

View the Grievance Packet and forms here.

Further information including dates and times for Tax Grievance Hearings will be posted as it becomes available.

The Wave - Rockaway's Newspaper Since 1893 - Friday, February 1, 2013

FEMA Extends Deadline

The Federal Emergency Management Agency, at the request of the State of New York, has approved a 30-day extension for survivors to register for federal disaster assistance. The new registration deadline for Hurricane Sandy survivors in New York is February 27th. FEMA also approved a 14-day extension to the Transitional Sheltering Assistance (TSA) program. The new checkout date for applicants staying in hotels under this program is Sunday, February 10th.

The February 27 registration deadline allows survivors in the 13 New York counties designated for federal disaster assistance an additional 30 days to register with FEMA and complete and return low-interest SBA disaster loan applications, an important step in the FEMA grant process. Designated counties include: Bronx, Kings, Nassau, New York, Orange, Putnam, Queens, Richmond, Rockland, Suffolk, Sullivan, Ulster and Westchester.

More ....

FEMA Disaster Recovery Centers (DRC) are still open throughout New York to provide face-to-face assistance to Hurricane Sandy survivors. Note: Beginning Feb. 3, all NY DRCs will end service on Sundays, but remain open Monday through Saturday.

The new registration deadline for disaster assistance in New York is Wednesday, Feb. 27.

FEMA, at the request of the state of New York, has approved a two-week extension to the Transitional Sheltering Assistance program. FEMA will call applicants eligible for the extension to notify them of the extended two-week period and the checkout date of February 10, 2013.

More from FEMA ....

Gotham Gazette - Thursday, January 17, 2013 - by Sarah Crean

Storm Surge: An Interview With Climate Change Expert Klaus Jacob On NYC's Post-Sandy Future

NEW YORK — Geophysicist Klaus Jacob has been warning about how vulnerable New York City is to violent weather for years and, more importantly in his view, how climate change and rising sea levels will transform the shape and character of the metropolis.

Weeks before Superstorm Sandy shocked the city and upended the public discussion about preparing for future extreme weather, The New York Times published an interview with Jacob in which he said that the storm surge from Hurricane Irene came only a foot from paralyzing transportation in and out of Manhattan.

“We’ve been extremely lucky,” Jacob told the Times. “I’m disappointed that the political process hasn’t recognized that we’re playing Russian roulette.”


The Institute for Public Knowledge - New York University

Public Forum on Climate Change, Sandy, and the Future of New York City

A few weeks ago, New York City--along with a long swath of North America's Atlantic coast and several Carribean islands-- was battered by Superstorm Sandy, a weather system that caused unprecedented damage to hundreds of communities. The Institute for Public Knowledge is organizing a Public Forum at NYU to think broadly about this storm, climate change, and the city of New York.

How do we prepare for a future with more frequent and violent storms?

What are the roles for government agencies, private organizations, and individual citizens in emergency preparedness?

What are the public health implications--both long-term and short?

Does New York need a massive design intervention, or some new housing codes?

When we rebuild, where should we rebuild--and how?


Yahoo News - Nov.28, 2012 - Sea Levels Rising Faster Than Projected

Sea Levels Rising Faster Than Projected

By Live Science Staff | LiveScience.com – Wed, Nov 28, 2012

New satellite measurements suggest that global sea levels are rising faster than the most recent projections by the United Nations' climate change panel.

The new report found that sea levels are rising at an annual rate of 0.12 inches (3.2 millimeters) — 60 percent faster than the best estimate of 0.08 inches (2 millimeters) per year, which the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) calculated in 2007.

"This study shows once again that the IPCC is far from alarmist, but in fact has underestimated the problem of climate change," German oceanographer and climatologist Stefan Rahmstorf, who led the study, said in a statement. "That applies not just for sea-level rise, but also to extreme events and the Arctic sea-ice loss."

Satellites, which measure changes in sea level by bouncing radar waves off the sea surface, provide much more accurate measurements than tide gauges, because they have near-global coverage, as opposed to just coastal coverage, researchers say.

In addition to the change in sea level, the team assessed another marker of global warming — the overall warming trend of global temperatures. But their results closely corresponded with the IPCC's fourth assessment report, finding that the current overall warming trend of global temperatures is 0.28 degrees Fahrenheit (0.16 degrees Celsius) per decade.


Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory
Columbia University Earth Institute
November 2, 2012

The Science and the Lessons of Hurricane Sandy

There’s plenty of conversation going on about all this already. On the Connecticut public radio show “Where We Live,” on WNPR, Earth Institute Executive Director Steve Cohen joined others talking about building more resilient cities.

On Democracy Now, Cynthia Rosenzweig of the Center for Climate Systems Research and the NASA-Goddard Institute for Space Studies talked about New York’s vulnerabilities to extreme weather events. She had a hand in two studies, one done a decade ago, that foretold some of what came to pass this week.

Earth Institute researcher Radley Horton spoke to Terry Gross on NPR radio’s “Fresh Air” about climate and the future after Sandy — what do rising sea level, warming oceans and disappearing Arctic sea ice have to do with it?

On the New York news site CapitalNewYork, reporter Dana Rubenstein spoke with Lamont-Doherty scientist Klaus Jacob and others for her piece, “There could be worse: What New York isn’t doing (yet) about the next storm.”

Here are more articles and broadcasts following up on the storm:

High-Def Storm Models Yielded Accurate Predictions
NPR All Things Considered – Oct 31, 2012
Interview with Earth Institute professor Adam Sobel

3-D Maps Pictured Sandy’s Devastation—Five Years Ago
Inside Climate News – Nov 1, 2012
Features Center for Climate Systems Research scientist Radley Horton

Hurricane Fatalities in New York Keep Mounting
Capital New York – Nov. 1, 2012
Interview with Earth Institute professor John Mutter

Sandy Just Latest Example of Climate Change’s Threat
Voice of Russia  - Oct 31, 2012
Interview with Ben Orlove (Center for Research on Environmental Decisions)

Experts: Civil Disorder Not Likely in Sandy’s Wake
Asbury Park Press – Nov 1, 2012
Quotes Earth Institute professor John Mutter

Watching Sandy, Ignoring Climate Change
The New Yorker – Oct 30, 2012
Quotes study from Goddard Institute for Space Studies

New York Was Warned About Hurricane Danger Six Years Ago
Mother Jones – Oct 30, 2012
Quotes Ben Orlove (CRED) and study by Goddard Institute for Space Studies

Did Climate Change Cause Hurricane Sandy?
Scientific American – Oct 30, 2012
Quotes James Hansen of the Goddard Institute for Space Studies

Oct. 31: Two days after Hurricane Sandy knocked out power to lower Manhattan and shut down the New York transit system, the city is struggling to recover. It’s hard to say yet how long that will take.

Klaus Jacob, a scientist with the Earth Institute, said the storm is a “wake-up call” for New York and other cities around the world to address aging infrastructure and better prepare for coastal flooding. The call comes in even louder if you consider the prospect of rising sea levels and more extreme weather events from global warming.

“We had one wake-up call last year under the name of Irene. We got away with less than we will most likely incur from Sandy,” Jacob said in an interview with the BBC. “The question is how many wake-up calls do we need to get out of our snoozing, sleeping, dreaming morning attitude? We have to get into action. We have to set priorities and spend money. For every one dollar invested in protection you get a return of four dollars of not incurred losses.”


November 19, 2012 - FEMA News Release


NEW YORK – Disaster assistance does not count as income. Survivors who receive federal disaster assistance as a result of Hurricane Sandy will not pay additional income taxes or see any reduction in their Social Security checks or any other federal benefits.

Grants for temporary housing, essential home repairs, replacement of personal property or other needs do not count as income. Donations from charitable organizations also will not affect Social Security payments or Medicare benefits.

“We understand the concerns of senior citizens and other survivors and do not want them to be burdened with the question of whether or not disaster assistance will affect other benefits they may be receiving,” said Federal Coordinating Officer Mike Byrne. “The assistance we provide will not affect taxes or social security. Anyone with questions can call the FEMA helpline or visit one of our disaster recovery centers.”

Survivors can find the nearest disaster recovery center by visiting www.FEMA.gov/DRCLocator or by calling the FEMA helpline, 800-621-FEMA (3362). People who have a speech disability or hearing loss can call TTY 800-462-7585.

Survivors can also register with FEMA by calling the helpline numbers. Online registration is available at www.DisasterAssistance.gov. Or people can register with a tablet or smartphone by using the FEMA app or by visiting m.fema.gov.

Homeowners, renters and business owners who sustained damage from the hurricane in any of the 13 New York counties designated for federal individual assistance may be eligible for FEMA grants to help cover expenses for temporary housing, home repairs, replacement of damaged personal property and other disaster-related needs, such as medical, dental or transportation costs not covered by insurance or other programs.

Eligibility for FEMA assistance is not dependent on income. The determination of the amount of disaster assistance an eligible applicant receives is based on the amount of loss and damages incurred as a direct result of the storm and the amount of their insurance settlement, if any.

View full document here....

November 17, 2012 - FEMA News Release


NEW YORK – If you applied for disaster assistance with the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) following Hurricane Sandy and received a letter stating you were not eligible for disaster aid, you should know that the first letter may not be the final word.

If applicants receive a letter from FEMA that states that they are ineligible, it does not necessarily mean an applicant is not eligible for disaster assistance. If the letter states “ineligible” or “incomplete,” more information may be needed, such as the applicant’s insurance documents or proof of status of their claim, prior to disaster aid being granted.

FEMA requires homeowners and renters to provide insurance and other information at the time of registration. After a disaster, important documents may not be readily available or may be destroyed. Applicants for disaster aid can update their information about insurance and residency at any point during the application process.

A determination letter sent by FEMA will specifically explain why an application needs to be revisited. It might ask for insurance settlement documentation for property damaged or destroyed, or for documents reflecting proof of occupancy or ownership of the damaged property.

View full document here....

Natural Hazard Mitigation Association - Hurricane Sandy Survivors Encouraged to “Build Back Safe & Smarter”

Communities wrecked by Hurricane Sandy can seize this opportunity to rebuild in better, safer, and smarter ways, according to the Natural Hazard Mitigation Association.

“We all want to rush to rebuild, but sometimes in our haste, we build back the same old problems into buildings doomed to be damaged again in the next storm.”

Federal Emergency Management Agency - Disaster mitigation, preparedness, response, recovery, education, and references.

Disaster survivors can register for help from the Federal government online at DisasterAssistance.gov following all presidentially declared disasters that have been designated for individual assistance.

Seventeen Federal agencies contribute to the user-friendly portal, which offers you applications for and information about over 70 forms of assistance.

It also provides information on local resources available to disaster survivors.

From The Office of Senator Kirsten E. Gillibrand - A Guide to Disaster Assistance and Relief Funding - How to Navigate the Disaster Assistance Process.

From the Office of Senator Kirsten E. Gillibrand -

Hurricane Sandy - a guidebook that outlines available disaster assistance programs.

Federal Emergency Management Agency - FEMA.gov

American Red Cross , disaster relief, CPR certification, donate blood

County of Rockland, New York - Home Page

County of Rockland, New York - Storm Update

Town of Orangetown - Orangeburg, New York

Update from Orangetown Town Hall - Andy Stewart

Orange & Rockland - Storm Center

United Water - Emergency Operations Center

News - Rockland County, New York - Journal News

News - Nyack-Piermont, NY Patch

New York State Thruway - Real Time Traffic Alerts

Palisades Interstate Parkway - Advisories

New York City - Department of Environmental Protection Homepage

US Environmental Protection Agency - Homepage

US Environmental Protection Agency - Hurricane Sandy Response & Recovery

Environmental Protection Agency - in New York

New York City - Department of Environmental Protection Homepage

After Hurricane Sandy: What's Safe to Eat in the Refrigerator?

Message from - M&T Bank

County of Rockland, New York - Gas Stations Open in Rockland

From the Office of the County Executive - Hurricane Sandy Updates

FEMA: Mapping Information Platform: Home
Transitioning from Flood Map Modernization to Risk Mapping,
Assessment, and Planning for multi-hazard risk management.

Weather Forecast from Weather Underground

NOAA National Weather Service - Area Forecast Discussion

NOAA National Hurricane Center - Hurricane Preparedness - Be Ready

Weather Forecast - from the National Weather Service

Weather Forecast - from the Weather Underground

Hurricane Sandy time-lapse animation from Space -
29 October 2012 Last updated at 11:50 ET

Nasa has released a time-lapse animation
showing the movement of Hurricane Sandy on Sunday.

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration GOES-14 satellite captured
images of Sandy every minute from 11:15 GMT to 22:26 GMT on 28 October.

Village of Piermont - Piermont Police Department
Empire Hose Company # 1 - Piermont Fire Department
Piermont Highway Department - Piermont DPW
The Journal News Online - Rockland
The Nyack Patch - Meet Piermont's 'Captain Paradise'
Riverkeeper - NY's leading clean water advocate
LDEO Public Lectures - March 29, 2009 - New York’s Piermont Marsh:
A 7,000-year Archive of Climate Change, Human Impact and Uncovered Mysteries
Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory's Tide Predictions for Piermont Pier
Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory - A Day in the Life of the Hudson River
New York State Thruway Authority: Traveler Information: Traffic Cameras
Piermont Weather Forecast from The Weather Channel
Piermont Weather Forecast from Weather Underground


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