After a storm responsible for heavy snow moves away, bitterly cold weather is in store for Baltimore.
After a mild start to the week, a storm originating from western Canada strengthened upon nearing the coast Tuesday and produced heavy snow, dramatically colder conditions and travel delays.
Ice can form on paved and concrete surfaces beneath the snow Tuesday night.
Temperatures will fall into the single digits Tuesday night as the wind increases. RealFeel® temperatures will plunge below zero.
Gusty winds on Wednesday will cause additional blowing and drifting snow and continue dangerously low RealFeel temperatures.
Frigid weather will then continue through much of the balance of the week.
Snow will fall from parts of North Carolina to New England with the storm spanning Tuesday and Tuesday night.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 7 a.m. EST. We will be talking about the chances of additional snow in the East and persistent cold air into the end of the month.
Another visit from the Polar Vortex will deliver unseasonably cool air to the Midwest, preceded by rounds of thunderstorms, including severe weather.
Welcome dry weather for cleanup efforts across Japan in the wake of Neoguri will be brief.
As the Northeast continues to clean up from destructive storms early this week, more rounds of severe weather loom for early next week.
Heat-related dangers will be on the rise over the weekend for much of the Northwest as scorching heat settles in.
Watch a new edition of AccuWeather LIVE every weekday at 12 p.m. EDT.
Mt. Washington, NH (1888)
Heavy snow reached almost to base of mountain. Snow whitened peaks of Green Mountains.
Bennett, CO (1888)
118 degrees, highest temperature for state (disputed temperature, but still listed as official).
Western PA (1888)
Flash flood on Monongahela River; rose 32 feet in less than 24 hours.