Pacific storms will continue to drench and blast the coastal Northwest into next week.
After many locations over the Plains feel like late summer this weekend, the record-challenging warmth will expand to the Northeast next week.
A siege of Pacific storms will continue to drench and blast the coastal Northwest into next week and will be joined by Ana.
The disturbance responsible for drenching South Florida downpours will swing toward Bermuda this weekend, while the former Tropical Depression 9 lurks in the northwestern Caribbean Sea.
Much calmer conditions expected Saturday across the Northeast as this week's nor'easter shifts away from the region.
Rain is expected to make a return to the Bay Area Saturday, just in time for game 4 of the World Series.
Earlier this week, a strengthening nor'easter battered New England, causing widespread damage across the region while storms continued to drench and blast the coastal Northwest.
The NFL returns to London this weekend amid a mild stretch of weather.
Since Tuesday night, NESDIS, NOAA’s satellite and information service, has been experiencing network issues and has not received a full feed of satellite data for input, a critical component for the numerical models used to forecast the weather.
Heat building across central South America this weekend will set the stage for adverse weather next week.
Warmth will be the theme this weekend in Chicago, as abundant sunshine hangs around the city.
Ashford, CT (1758)
"The 25th day of Oct., 1758, a very stormy day of snow, the 26th snowed all day, storm held from Friday night until Saturday morning." by Ebeneser Byles, Town Clerk of Ashford.
Tampa, FL (1921)
Hurricane "most destructive/highest tide," pressure 28.81"/975.6 mb, winds 100 mph, tide 10.5 feet, six dead and $3 million damage.
Strong coastal storm with winds exceeding 100 mph over the ocean; 82-mph wind gust at south end of Chesapeake Bay Bridge Tunnel. Bethany Beach Delaware being evacuated as waves came over the dunes. Heavy snow in NC mountains. Mt. Pisgah - 11 inches; Mt. Mitchell - 6 inches.