Much of Central and Eastern North America has been hit with a massive snowstorm. Beginning on Tuesday, the storm, dubbed “sNotorious” by some, started moving north and eastwards, arriving in Ontario late in the evening and extending all through the night and all though the day Wednesday, blanketing the southern portions of the province in a huge, honkin’ wallop of snow.

“It has been falling from the sky like snow, and it doesn’t look like it’s going to let up until it’s over,” one plough driver commented. “I’ve never seen snow like this since the last time it snowed. Only this time, it’s more.”

Many schoolchildren started counting their snowflakes as early as Monday, when news of the impending snowfall began circulating via cell phones, iPods, and texting devices. “This increase in student anticipation and excitement has caused a real drain on our network resources,” claimed one technician from an unidentified telecommunications monopoly. “We’re just counting the hours until the Snow Days are over, and the kids are safely back in school. Once schools re-open, the rotating data outages should subside within a few hours after their devices are once again safely locked up in school offices.”

Many residents spent much of the day shovelling, scooping, and generally moving the snow from one place to another. “I can’t wait to get back to work where it’s nice and warm and I can get back on The Twitter,” one bedraggled parent was heard to say.

Weather officials state that sNotorious is the largest storm of it’s kind in recent memory. “sNotorious is the largest storm of its kind. At least in my recent memory.” See, we told you they said that. – Ed.

With files from that guy over there with the tuque and snow shovel.