Despite a warm start to the week, cooler air will make a comeback in Boston Tuesday.
A backdoor cold front swung through the area Monday night, ushering in lower temperatures that will stick around through Tuesday.
Shorts and sunglasses will likely be replaced with pants and jackets with highs only in the 50s when compared to a high of 85 degrees on Monday.
A similar day is in store for Wednesday, although temperatures are forecast to reach the lower 60s.
A rebound in temperatures will occur Thursday ahead of the cold front heightening concerns for late-week heavy rain. However, temperatures will not soar significantly with a high in the lower 70s expected.
The front, combined with embedded tropical moisture, will bring the risk of flooding downpours later Friday into Saturday.
Fresh cool air following the front and a slow-moving storm system set to take shape over the Northeast or just offshore will prevent a repeat of the summerlike warmth next weekend or early the following week.
Expanding rainfall will bring good news and bad news for people in the northeastern United States into early next week.
Following an outbreak of severe thunderstorms at midweek, more storms will ignite over the southern Plains and will include the potential for flash flooding into the weekend.
Those looking forward to traveling or spending the bank holiday weekend outdoors across the United Kingdom will face bouts of rain and increasingly gusty winds.
The seven-story building, which housed more than 125 single units, collapsed around 9:15 p.m. local time (2:15 p.m. Friday), officials said.
Rain will threaten to put a damper on Walpurgis Night and May Day festivities across parts of Germany this weekend.
One of the largest severe weather outbreak so far this year occurred this week as powerful winds, large hail and heavy rains pummeled the Plains and parts of the Ohio Valley over the course of several days.
Franklin County, PA (1994)
Gusty winds knocked a power line into a metal fence, illuminating it like the inside of a toaster. 15 cows near the fence were electrocuted.
New Jersey (1857)
Very late spring. The Sussex Register reported "not a blossom [has] unfolded at [the] end of April."
Central SC (1924)
Tornado killed 67; close to $1 million damage.