The rest of the week around Atlanta will remain unsettled as a stationary front remains draped over the region.
Summertime heat and humidity will provide the fuel for showers and thunderstorms to form along the front.
Heavy downpours will be possible at times, although these storms will likely remain below severe criteria.
High temperatures will be a few degrees cooler as the clouds and rain put a damper on afternoon heating.
Low temperatures will continue to hover in the lower 70s.
Improving conditions will arrive for the weekend however.
The threat for showers and storms will diminish and a tad bit more sunshine will be around. Folks who may need to attend to outdoor activities will want to push them off until Saturday or Sunday if they can.
High temperatures will rise back into the upper 80s to near 90, closer to the average of 89 for this time of the year.
Looking ahead to next week, Typhoon Neoguri will impact the weather pattern across the East with an increase in storms expected in the Southeast.
A new storm will spread a swath of snow and sleet spanning more than 1,500 miles from northern Texas and Oklahoma to southeastern New York state and Massachusetts, during Wednesday into Thursday.
A potent storm will slam Italy and the Balkan Peninsula with heavy snow, flooding rain and gusty winds for the second half of this week.
A wide-reaching winter storm will stretch from Texas to New York Wednesday night and unleash heavy snow, ice and flooding rain along its path.
A change in the weather pattern will turn off arctic air invasions and allow the March sun to go to work over much of the Central and Northeastern United States next week.
A Turkish Airlines jet skidded off a runway as it attempted to land in Kathmandu, Nepal, amid dense fog early Wednesday morning.
People across the Midwest and Northeast will be bundling up as the first week of March comes to a close due to a southward push of arctic air.
Washington, DC (1909)
President Taft was inaugurated during a furious storm; 9.8" of wet snow disrupted travel and communications. The snow equalled 2.90" of water in 24 hours.
South-Central to NE Iowa (1959)
Heavy snow in a 100-mile band. Snow accumulated up to 20" and drifted from 6-10 feet high. Totals: 15.5" at Dubuque; 10 inches at Des Moines.
Nebraska to the Dakotas (1966)
Snowstorm dumped 12-36" from the 2nd to the 5th. Storm killed 15 people and 100,000 cattle. Snow drifted up to 30 feet. Visibility at Bismarck, ND, was zero for 11 consecutive hours.