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.
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.
The coldest and most far-reaching arctic blast so far this season will spread across the majority of the contiguous United States next week.
The coldest air of the season so far and some snow will pour into the northwestern United States by early next week.
Arctic air settling over Germany may prompt children to leave their shoes for St. Nicholas indoors instead of outside before going to bed on Monday night.
A deadly wildfire exploded in Tennessee this week, charring a popular resort town and causing devastating damage.
On the heels of Cyclone Nada, a new and more significant tropical cyclone threatens to take aim at India next week.
Dashing hopes for Christmas Day snowmen and white rolling hills, forecasters predict Britain's weather pattern will leave more to be desired on Dec. 25.
Rounds of heavy rain will heighten the risk for flash flooding across portions of the southern United States through the weekend.
As colder air sweeps into the northeastern United States, temperatures will settle to seasonable levels with lake-effect snow showers continuing into Saturday night.
Thousands of firefighters from across the country answered the call to help save the South, not just on the front lines but also back in camps supporting those out among the flames.