A snowstorm will affect much of New England right into Sunday. Expect travel delays with the potential for some roads to close for a time well inland.
While some warmer air will move up with the storm causing sleet and rain to mix in across southeastern areas, including Boston, odds favor an extended period of snow over central and northern New England.
For a time Sunday morning, the snow can fall at the rate of 1 to 2 inches per hour.
Roads are likely to be slippery and snow covered in many locations. Flight delays and cancellations are possible.
Accumulations will range from around 3 inches on Nantucket, Mass., to around 6 inches in Boston and close to a foot north and west of 128.
If the warm air fails to reach into southeastern Massachusetts, a heavier accumulation could occur, including around Boston, as well as Rhode Island.
The storm will move away Sunday afternoon. Snow and slush will melt off roads. However, temperatures will plunge below freezing Sunday night causing wet areas to freeze. Be on the alert for black ice as a result.
Updates on the storm will continue on AccuWeather.com.
There has been an increase in the amount of shark attacks in the United States during the last decade, with a large number of these incidents occurring along the Atlantic coast.
The unrelenting heat across the interior West will continue through the first part of the new week, but there is a light at the end of the tunnel.
A 21-year-old California woman died recently after contracting a rare infection caused by a brain-eating amoeba that thrives in warm bodies of water.
It will not just be emotions running high around Vancouver, Canada, Sunday afternoon for the final match of the 2015 Women’s World Cup, but also temperatures.
Strong and locally dangerous thunderstorms will ignite from northwestern Minnesota to northeastern Colorado during Sunday. Storms will extend from upper Michigan to northwest Texas on Monday.
An uptick in tropical activity is likely around Hawaii and then near the shores of Mexico as July progresses.
DeSoto, NE (1871)
Tornado blew railroad cars off track; heavy hail.
Rapid City, SD (1891)
Hail killed 16 horses, and injured many others.
Bayonne, NJ (1900)
Spectacular three-day fire stated when a lighting bolt struck a refinery.