In the wake of Super Storm Sandy which devastated portions of the East Coast last week, NASA’s Short-term Prediction Research and Transition (SPoRT) team has assisted decision makers with access to high resolution NASA satellite data products for post disaster analysis and assessment. One example of the use of data from the Advanced Spaceborne Thermal Emission and Reflection Radiometer (ASTER) instrument flown aboard NASA’s Terra satellite is shown here. ASTER provides a moderately high-resolution (15 meters) view of the region affected by Hurricane Sandy in a number of visible and infrared spectral channels. SPoRT has combined ASTER visible and near infrared channels to produce false color composites which differentiate vegetated surfaces from non-vegetated regions and can be used to identify damaged roads and homes in the region. Highly vegetated areas appear bright red in the images, while less vegetated areas containing roads and houses appear cyan or white and water is dark blue in color. Highlighted are ASTER RGB images from July 1, 2012 (before Sandy) and November 4, 2012 (after Sandy) for the coastal and barrier island region of Mantoloking, New Jersey. The insets provide an enhanced view of the breach in the barrier island as a result of the tidal surge from Sandy. The low altitude oblique aerial photos show before and after conditions of the bridge and roadway connecting the island to the mainland.