On today's edition of AccuWeather LIVE, we took a look at the upcoming severe thunderstorms hitting the Midwest and moving towards the East.
Jim Dickey hosted a segment about what causes "bugnadoes" to form.
Also on the show, Meteorologist Justin Povick provided the latest forecast updates, and Meteorologist Heather Waldman highlighted the recent extreme weather events from earlier in the week.
Watch the latest edition of AccuWeather LIVE below:
Our show's host, Meteorologist Mark Mancuso, was on hand to go over what our fans have been discussing this week in our viral segment, covering the recent wolf pup rescue from the Alaskan wildfire. He also shared some of our favorite user-submitted photos from the past week.
Cold air and leftover snow showers are in store for the New Hampshire primary on Tuesday but should not significantly impact voter turnout.
The new week will bring more opportunities for snow to create slick travel in the northeastern United States, starting with a winter storm set to sideswipe New England on Monday.
Warmer air will build from California to Washington into Tuesday raising temperatures to near-record levels and increasing the risk of wildfires in some areas.
As the first of several waves of arctic air sweep southeastward across the Midwest, just enough snow will occur to cause slippery travel over a broad area into Monday.
A major ocean current in the Gulf of Mexico plays an important role in sustaining Florida red tide blooms, according to research conducted by the University of Miami.
Waves of arctic air invading the eastern half of the United States this week will culminate with the coldest weather of the season so far for some areas by the second weekend of February.
Chicago, FL (1987)
Wind gusts of 65-70 mph from the north and northeast produced 15 foot waves on Lake Michigan. There were extensive shoreline erosion resulting in millions of dollars, and boulders 6 feet in diameter were pushed on shore.
60-80 mph winds from a powerful storm in the Pacific.
Seminole, TX (1933)
-23 degrees , Texas state record.