Sunday turned out to be a gorgeous day for Baltimore, but the nice weather will end with the weekend.
After the day started with some clouds, abundant sunshine and comfortable temperatures in the 70s graced Baltimore Sunday afternoon.
Temperatures will remain mild into Monday, but sunglasses will be replaced with umbrellas.
As the storm system closing out the weekend on a windy and stormy note across the Midwest shifts eastward, clouds will block out the sun most of Monday across Baltimore and wet weather will steadily increase.
A shower or thunderstorm set to put a damper on the morning hours will be followed by steadier periods of rain and embedded thunderstorms for Monday afternoon.
Sunshine will quickly return for Tuesday, but the warmth will be gone. Temperatures will instead be on the other side of normal, rising to around 64 degrees. A high of 67 degrees is more common in mid-October.
Thumbnail photo provided by Photos.com.
Tropical Storm Soudelor in the western Pacific Ocean will become a powerful typhoon, eventually threatening Taiwan, eastern China.
The stream of moisture into the Southwest is drying out some, so this weekend may not be as wet as the previous few days.
The air felt like an exceptional 163 F in Bandar Mahshahr, Iran, on Friday and similar or worse conditions will follow.
Drenching thunderstorms bring little-to-no relief to drought-stricken areas of the Sunshine State.
With no exact details on where Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 went missing, Indian Ocean currents may have swept one piece of the complicated puzzle to shores on Reunion Island.
Heat and humidity remained in control over the much of the country during the last week of July.
Westchester Co.,NY (1812)
Tornado in Westchester Co., NY through parts of White Plains, Harrison, Rye and Greenwich. The same tornado today would have affected Interstates 287, 87, 95 and other major thoroughfares.
Trinity County, CA (1917)
Dry conditions led to tinderbox conditions. 80 forest fires started. Lightning struck 150 times in area of about five square miles.
Mt. Rainier, WA (1954)
16" snow cover remained on the mountain at 5,550 ft. after a big snow season.