On the latest edition, at 4 p.m. Thursday, of "AccuWeather LIVE," we covered hurricane updates, the best places to see this weekend's fall foliage and what makes fall allergies different.
With last weekend's bursts of severe weather flaring up across the nation, Meteorologist Justin Povick gave the forecast and updates on hurricane activity.
As the drought conditions across the nation decrease, Violeta Yas discussed how the drought index is calculated, using the Palmer Scale.
As always, Evan Myers and Bernie Rayno weighed in with "By The Numbers," a look at the drought conditions in the United States. They also answered more viewer questions.
Next, Jim Dickey interviewed Senior Vice President of External Affairs at the Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America Mike Tringdale. They discussed what makes fall allergies different and how weather can impact them.
To wrap things up, Stef Davis spoke with Blog Editor of Fodors, Nicole Campoy, they discussed the top ten places to see fall foliage this autumn.
A new storm may take a northward turn and rapidly strengthen Monday night into Tuesday, perhaps bringing blizzard conditions to part of New England and Long Island.
An Alberta Clipper storm moving in from the Midwest will bring snow to areas in the mid-Atlantic missed by a coastal storm on Saturday.
An Alberta Clipper storm will spread a swath of accumulating snow and slippery travel through the Midwest during Saturday night and Sunday.
A winter storm is spreading accumulating snow from the mid-Atlantic to southern New England.
After bringing rain and snow to the mid-Atlantic Friday night, a winter storm will focus on eastern New England through Saturday afternoon.
Significant snow is expected to move into Atlantic Canada over the weekend.
Mid Atlantic (2000)
Heavy snowfall strikes region. 20.7" fell in Raleigh, NC 14.6" fell in Baltimore, MD. 9.3" fell at Washington, DC. 8" fell at Philadelphia, PA.
Richmond, VA (1940)
Minus 6 degrees -- first day of cold wave on record. Temperatures fell below zero for six consecutive days. All record lows.
Amarillo, TX (1965)
75 mph winds sent dust to 31,000 feet in a bad dust storm.