Although snowfall in some areas of the Northeast had not accumulated as much as initially forecast, some parts of New York, New Jersey, Connecticut and Massachusetts have already received more than a foot of total snowfall, according to reports.

Snow began to mix with sleet and rain Tuesday morning, which meteorologists said could be why some states may not see as much snow accumulation as expected. However, a band of heavy snowfall dropping four inches of snow per hour during Tuesday early morning hours has resulted in 14 inches of snow in Tioga County, New York and 12 inches of snow in Hampden Township, Pennsylvania, The Weather Channel reported.

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New York City was expected to receive about a foot-and-a-half of snow. However, most areas of the Big Apple have only received between three to six inches of snow so far, according to reports. Some areas of Metropolitan New York, depending on the borough, may still receive over two feet of snow if snow continues to fall within one to four inches per hour.

Despite brief moments of snow mixed with sleet and rain, which could halt snow accumulation, more than 12 inches of snow is still expected to fall on cities including: Albany, New York; New York City; Portland, Maine; Boston, Massachusetts; Worcester Massachusetts; and Scranton, Pennsylvania.

In Great Barrington and Pittsfield, Massachusetts, the National Weather Service forecast a total of 24 to 30 inches of snowfall by Tuesday's end while 18 and 24 inches of snow is expected to fall on Amherst, Greenfield and North Adams, Massachusetts.

Along with snow accumulation, ice has started to pile up in some states, especially in the Mid-Atlantic. At Baltimore-Washington International Airport, ice accumulation was one-quarter of an inch while in Glasgow, Delaware, 0.2 inch ice accumulation and strong winds brought down tree branches.

Washington D.C., Philadelphia, Baltimore and the Delmarva peninsula aren’t expected to receive as much snow, however blizzard-like conditions could still bring a little less than a foot of snow to those areas, according to reports.