Most of the snow expected to fall Wednesday afternoon through Wednesday evening.
Tens of thousands of area residents lost power in Friday's storm, with some areas receiving more than two feet of heavy wet snow.
Nonessential state workers are being dismissed in staggered phases beginning at noon to reduce the risk for traffic problems as commuters head home from Hartford.
A PennDOT plow train pushes snow west bound in the 800 block of High Street in Pottstown during a snow heavy burst Wednesday afternoon.
The pattern is likely to persist at least for several days and more storm threats are likely, Drag said, including one early next week.
The Massachusetts Department of Transportation also asked people not to drive during the storm, citing "hazardous travel conditions". By late morning, heavy snow was blanketing eastern Pennsylvania, and driving became treacherous on some highways.
The bad weather resulted in almost 100 flight cancellations and more than 150 delays at the Minneapolis airport as of mid-afternoon.
A last-minute shift caused Winter Storm Quinn to miss central Pennsylvania.
Some 28,000 customers were still without power Tuesday morning. Baker noted that tides are not as astronomically high as at the height of last week's storm, but could still bring additional flooding woes.
Gale force winds and rough seas on the coastal waters of New Jersey and Delaware, and on Delaware Bay. They said a few hundred outages remain in southeastern MA from the storm last week.
This week's storm is not forecast to have the hurricane-strength winds whipped up at times by the storm last week, but forecasters say strong gusts of 60 miles per hour (96.56 kmph) and accumulated snow will still be sufficient to knock down more power lines. Some areas to the south may just see a coating.