New Yorkers seeking shelter from Tropical Storm Fay may be out of luck in the city’s subway system.
Leaks of many shapes and sizes sprung up on subway platforms, track and mezzanines across the city Friday afternoon, according to video.
On the mezzanine at Times Square station, The Post spotted an MTA worker clearing out water from the floor as a steady stream continued to drip from the ceiling. At Herald Square, a steady stream came down on the platform, soaking a nearby bench.
Waterfalls also streamed onto the tracks at the Morgan Avenue L train station in Brooklyn, according to other video posted to Twitter.
And at Court Square in Queens, the ceiling sprung a massive leak onto the Manhattan-bound E and M train platform at Court Square, video shows — mere feet from where an even bigger leak nearly killed someone last summer.
“New water feature at Court Square,” Twitter user @methodhorse posted along with the video, which shows a five-foot wide leak pouring out from the ceiling into massive puddles on the platform and tracks.
“No water is coming into the station now. This was a clogged vent issue between the street and the station that is being addressed. A vacuum truck is en route,” MTA rep Abbey Collins tweeted in reply to the video.
Last July, a temporary wall along the exact same Court Square platform collapsed and unleashed a massive deluge that knocked a straphanger off his feet and nearly into an oncoming train.
Transit officials pinned the mishap on the developer of the Skyline Tower above the station, who “did not have the proper pumping system in place to act as a temporary drainage system.” The deadly deluge sparked an investigation by state Attorney General Letitia James.
MTA spokesman Tim Minton said Friday’s flooding at Court Square was unrelated to construction, and the fault of an overflowed city catch basin.
“We’ve mobilized our response crews… and we’re ready to go, but if the city’s catch-basins backup, dropping thousands gallons of water into the subway system, all we can do is mop it up,” Minton said.
The MTA blamed flooding at Morgan Ave on an under-construction building near the station’s sidewalk vents.
Mud and debris washed into the vents from the worksite and clogged the vent drainage system, MTA spokeswoman Brianna Boressen told the Post.
The waterworks at Times Square and Herald Square stations are still under investigation.
“The MTA has done significant planning with rapid response crews, pre-positioned gear, and sealed street-level gratings in vulnerable areas,” Minton added.
“Isolated pockets of flooding, where reported, were quickly addressed.”