Temperatures will rebound over the weekend around New York City, but it will not be a long-lasting trend.
After starting the day in the single digits, temperatures will reach the 20s during Saturday afternoon. With light winds, it should not feel as harsh as Friday.
A high in the lower 40s is forecast for Sunday.
Sunday will also feature the next chance of precipitation for the city. Odds favor mostly rain with the next storm, but the rain can freeze on colder surfaces for a time and some sleet can be mixed in as well.
The warmest part of the day Monday will be first thing in the morning. Temperatures will plummet during the midday, afternoon and night. Temperatures may be below freezing for the drive home Monday and will wind up in the single digits by Tuesday morning.
This bitter cold can make it dangerous to be outside for extended periods of time. If you plan on spending time in the outdoors early next week, make sure to wear the proper clothing to protect yourself from the bitter cold.
After another big cooldown, warm and humid weather will bounce back in Boston, during the Labor Day weekend.
After a brief cooldown, very warm and humid weather will bounce back in Philadelphia in time for the Labor Day weekend.
After a brief cooldown, very warm and humid weather will bounce back in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, during the Labor Day weekend.
After a break from steamy air, hot and humid weather will bounce back in Washington, D.C., during the Labor Day weekend.
After a brief cooldown, very warm and humid weather will bounce back in New York City during the Labor Day weekend.
After an earthquake hit in the area, the Bardarbunga volcano erupted Friday in Iceland, causing a temporary no-fly order.
Anchorage, AK (1989)
A total of 9.6 inches of rain -- wettest August on record.
New England (1816)
"Year in which there was no summer", otherwise known to weather historians as "1800 and frozen to death" killing frost once again damages sparse corn corp in northern New England...loss of this and other crops led to severe famine in much of New England that winter...and helped spur western migration in spring of 1817.
New England (1965)
A total of 2.5 inches of snow on top of Mt. Washington set an August record. Vermont had a reading of only 25 degrees, while Nantucket had a chilly 39 degrees. Earliest freeze on record at many stations.