Atlanta's temperature will begin to feel a bit more like spring is nearing.
High temperatures in Atlanta during the first week of March typically are in the lower 60s.
After a cool dip in the temperature on Thursday, Atlanta's temperatures will begin to rebound on Friday as highs approach the mid-50s.
"It's still pretty cold, but we will go to above-average temperatures by Saturday," Pindrock said.
After a cloudier day on Friday, more sun will be featured for the first half of the weekend with temperatures on Saturday making a run towards 70.
"There is a much better weekend ahead compared to the week," he said.
Temperatures will fall a few degrees heading into Sunday, but will still feel nice with sunshine and highs in the upper 60s.
A similar story will unfold for Monday as temperatures return to the low 70s.
The next chance of rain will come to the city on Wednesday.
A storm pushing across the northeastern United States could pack a punch from Washington D.C., to New York City and northward into Friday night.
Following deadly and damaging flooding in West Virginia, the risk of heavy rain and isolated flash flooding and mudslides will increase around Independence Day.
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A pungent blue-green algal bloom overspreading the South Florida coast has prompted the declaration of a state emergency for two counties.
Warmer air and dry weather will allow southern Germany to enjoy the best conditions across the nation to start the new week.
A narrative of the tremendous storm at Philadelphia and New York on Sabbath Day described a severe squall line that "admonished Sabbath-breakers" as many were drowned boating.
Douglas, WI (1876)
An ice field with an area of 25 square miles was still at the head of Lake Superior.
North Dakota & Minnesota (1975)
(1st-4th) Heavy rains in eastern ND and north- western MN caused disastrous flooding of the Red River. The river crested 16 feet above flood stage at Fargo. Worst flooding in ND history to date caused $1 billion property damage and washed out bridges. "Much of the farmland is one big ocean with white caps on farm fields under 2-3 feet of water."