The next winter storm will hit the Boston area into Wednesday afternoon with a round of travel delays, power outages and disruptions to daily activities. Another storm may hit this weekend.
While the storm Monday started warm and became colder, the storm at midweek will start cold and become warmer. It will also track much farther north and is forecast to put down heavy snow over central and northern New England as a result.
As warmer air invades the storm over southern areas, a change to a wintry mix or ice will occur.
Commuters should expect major travel delays much of Wednesday due to heavy snow, ice or both in some cases.
The region should get a little more of a breather before the next storm rolls in. The timing of the third storm in less than a week is scheduled for this weekend.
The Sunday to Monday storm could be the strongest of the winter, if it develops to its full potential and occurs as a single storm, rather than two separate ones
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 7 a.m. and noon EST. We will be talking about the train of winter storms into the weekend.
A tropical threat from the Atlantic on the United States and Caribbean islands may increase into next week.
As temperatures rise through the weekend in the South, so will the risk for heat-related dangers.
United States residents may pay higher heating costs this fall as colder air is expected to grip the Rockies and Plains at times and some quick-hitting chilly shots may impact the Northeast.
A fresh shot of cool air will keep temperatures below normal in northern Europe through this weekend.
Rescue efforts are underway in Hiroshima, Japan, after several landslides buried people and caused severe damage on Wednesday morning, local time.
Earthquakes raise fear of volcanic eruption in Iceland that could impact millions of travelers.
New England & North Carolina (1816)
Light frosts did damage in interior low places from New England to North Carolina.
Boston, MA (1851)
Track of tornado - Waltham, Belmont, Arlington (see other 1843 stories around this time). Apparently caused by excessively humid S or SW flow at western edge of a Bermuda high.
Woodland, WI (1857)
42 miles west of Milwaukee at night - "Every building save one blown down; freight cars blown off the track."