Cooler weather will persist through Saturday in Cleveland as showers dampen the city. However, conditions will improve by Sunday.
After moving in late week, wet weather will remain throughout the day on Saturday, but showers should leave the city by the evening hours. Partly cloudy skies are in store Saturday night, but the air will feel chilly for those out and about, as temperatures drop below the 40 F mark overnight.
The Cleveland Indians and the Oakland Athletics will continue their three-game series at Progressive Field on Saturday and Sunday. Fans attending Saturday's 7:05 p.m. EDT game will want to have a jacket handy, thanks to the colder temperatures.
Highs on Saturday will consistently hover around the 55 F mark.
Although a stray shower is possible on Sunday, temperatures will rise a little bit, reaching the 60 F mark, accompanied by periods of sunshine.
While Monday will remain on the cooler side, more seasonable temperatures will return by Tuesday. In fact, temperatures are expected to break the 70 F mark.
By midweek, temperatures will approach 80 F although thunderstorms are possible Wednesday.
Content Contributed by AccuWeather.com Staff Writer Kevin Byrne
The 7.5-magnitude temblor hit at 11:11 a.m. local time Saturday with an epicenter 77 km (48 miles) northwest of Kathmandu, Nepal, the nation's capital, the United States Geological Survey reported. It was at a depth of 11.9 km (7.4 miles).
Rain will bypass a large part of the Northeast this weekend as one storm with chilly air lingers across the north and another storm with rain slices by to the south.
The severe thunderstorms that developed over the South Central states on Friday afternoon continue to advance eastward, moving toward the Tennessee Valley.
Following back-to-back major eruptions at Calbuco volcano in southern Chile, neighboring communities are covered in ash and flights have been suspended in Buenos Aires, Argentina.
A seemingly quadruple rainbow was seen around the world as social media homed in on one serendipitously-located train station in Long Island, New York, on Tuesday.
Throughout the planet’s 4.5-billion-year history, the Earth has undergone amazing and dramatic changes. Even today, the planet is in a constant state of flux.