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(NECN: Justin Michaels, Newton, Mass.) - As New England and the rest of the East Coast continue to clean up from the damage left behind in Superstorm Sandy, many commuters continue to deal with travel headaches.
Wednesday will be another challenging day for people heading into and out of Boston from the Riverside T-stop.
The trains there are not going anywhere.
A tree on top of wires, which was downed by Hurricane Sandy, led to an explosion and took down a steel pole along the Green Line D.
People who are used to taking this line to work will be on MBTA buses for the time service here is shut down.
There are hopes that service will be up and running by Wednesday night's commute home, but those are optimistic hopes.
"They're clearing all the debris and we want to make sure it's safe whenever we reinstitute service… but we want to make sure it's safe before service is back up and running on the D-line," said John Davis of the MBTA.
The downed tree along the Green line is one of the many tree troubles around Newton.
One house in the neighborhood is fine, the family who lives there is fine, but there is still plenty of clean-up to be done - after a huge tree went down during Sandy.
In Newton alone, there are 30 trees down on homes.
Officials say 400 emergency calls came in during Sandy, and as of Wednesday morning, NSTAR reports more than 3,500 people are still without power in Newton.