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.
While prospects for a white Christmas are grim along the I-95 corridor, many communities from the Great Lakes to the Rockies should be able enjoy a snowy scene for the holiday.
People who are dreaming of a white Christmas across the interior Northwest may see their dreams come true this year as another storm impacts the region.
While snow falling around the Christmas holiday may create an ideal setting for celebrations, massive storms that have slammed parts of the country in the last decade have created mass chaos.
Rain and thunderstorms, some capable of producing severe weather, will affect much of the South from Tuesday into Christmas Eve.
Several fast-moving storm systems will bring windy and wet weather to the British Isles and northern Europe.
A storm bearing gusty winds, heavy snow, torrential rain, thunderstorms and fog will converge on the East and Midwest on Christmas Eve and will likely create ground and flight delays.
Chicago, IL (1993)
Only 0.2" of snow to this point in the season an all time low for so late in the season.
Marquette, MI (2000)
113.3" of snow to this point in the season.
Portland, MI (2001)
34 consecutive days with measurable rainfall.