In New York City, wind gusts reached 67 miles per hour.
The suspension also extended to New Jersey and Pennsylvania.
The highest total rainfall in Pennsylvania exceeds 3.5 inches. Those who take risks on Christmas Day should be wary of flooding.
On the back of the storm, heavy snow fell from Buffalo, New York, to Cleveland and then to the mountains of North Carolina.
The Cleveland metro area has the most snowfall at 9.4 inches.
The winter explosion also extended to the south. Impressive total snowfalls were measured in Tennessee and North Carolina, where accumulated snow accumulation reached 6 inches.
Snow fell to southern Georgia, where 1 to 2 inches was recorded.
The same storm system produced severe thunderstorms. Virginia reported two tornadoes and North Carolina reported a third.
The most serious damage from the hurricane is now spreading in New England, bringing heavy rain and destructive winds.
Despite the storm, many Northeast cities still have the hottest Christmas in history, from 61 degrees in Worcester, Massachusetts to 64 degrees in Burlington, Vermont and Scranton, Pennsylvania.
As Arctic air enters, New York City to Washington, DC will begin to dry out and cool in the afternoon.
On Saturday morning, the temperature will drop to the twenties, and there will be a few digits of cold as a teenager.
A freeze warning was even issued for central Florida (including Orlando), and the temperature may drop to 29 degrees from Friday night to Saturday morning.