Monday's dry weather is not a sign of things to come for this week with fresh cool air and soaking rain on the horizon.
Those who enjoy spending time outdoors should definitely take advantage of Monday's weather.
Despite more clouds than sunshine, no rain threatens to put a damper on or ruin outdoor plans with high pressure in control. Temperatures will rise into the lower 50s.
The dry weather will hold through Tuesday, but clouds will continue to win out over sunshine and air flowing in from the cold ocean will hold temperatures to the 40s.
Brisk winds will create even lower AccuWeather.com RealFeel® temperatures.
The Boston area will turn progressively wet Wednesday through Thursday as the storm system triggering severe weather across the nation's midsection crawls eastward.
Damaging thunderstorms are not expected to target Boston. Soaking rain, accompanied by a rumble of thunder, will instead pour down.
Residents can anticipate likely interruptions to outdoor events and activities, as well as travel slowdowns.
The city may stay unsettled with a couple of showers and thunderstorms through Friday and the upcoming weekend.
Dry and milder weather will be in Harrisburg this weekend, but refreezing of melted snow remains a concern in the region.
Dry weather will prevail for Thanksgiving travelers heading back home this weekend in the Washington, D.C., area.
Dry weather will prevail for Thanksgiving travelers heading back home this weekend in the New York City area.
Dry weather will prevail for Thanksgiving travelers heading back home this weekend in the Philadelphia area.
As frigid air grips Minneapolis, temperatures will plummet across the area through the weekend.
Thousands of people across New England may be dining in the dark this Thanksgiving.
Nation devastated by terrible floods -- 400 people killed.
O'Fallon, MD (1990)
Strong downburst from a thunderstorm caused an apartment to collapse, injuring 25 people.
New England Coast (1898)
Famous "Portland" storm formed off Cape Cod with loss of 200 lives. Many others were lost to the raging sea in 50 small vessels. A total of 27 inches of snow in New London, CT; 15 inches at Waterbury, CT. Peak wind was 72 mph in Boston. Boston received more than a foot of snow.