A warming trend is in store for the Boston area this Memorial Day weekend, but the daily dose of showers will continue.
Yet another shower or two will dampen Boston through Sunday, followed by the continued chance for a shower or thunderstorm on Memorial Day.
A gradual warming trend is in store for the Memorial Day weekend, however.
Highs on Sunday are forecast to reach near 70 before temperatures soar to the lower 80s on Monday. Humidity will remain low, preventing the holiday weekend from also feeling sticky.
While much of Memorial Day is likely to be free of rain, there is the risk of spotty thunderstorms in the morning and again late in the day. Exactly how warm it gets on Monday will depend on the amount of sunshine.
Those heading to the beaches will want to pack the sunscreen. Although warmer air will move into the region, water temperatures remain rather chilly and may be too risky to enter.
Temperatures will drop back to normal on Tuesday with an even cooler Wednesday likely to unfold.
Senior Meteorologist Alex Sosnowski contributed to this story.
The Bardarbunga volcano erupted Friday in Iceland, according to the Icelandic Met Office.
A great white shark was spotted at Duxbury Beach in Massachusetts earlier this week, forcing the evacuation of the water.
While Marie will stay well offshore from Los Angeles, it will continue to produce dangerous surf along many Southern California beaches through Friday.
It's been a tumultuous week on both the East and West coasts as two hurricanes induced rough surf and a high risk for rip currents.
There is the risk of severe weather, including tornadoes on Sunday from the northern and central Plains to part of the Upper Midwest.
After a brief cooldown late this week, very warm and humid air will bounce back during the Labor Day weekend.
Anchorage, AK (1989)
A total of 9.6 inches of rain -- wettest August on record.
New England (1816)
"Year in which there was no summer", otherwise known to weather historians as "1800 and frozen to death" killing frost once again damages sparse corn corp in northern New England...loss of this and other crops led to severe famine in much of New England that winter...and helped spur western migration in spring of 1817.
New England (1965)
A total of 2.5 inches of snow on top of Mt. Washington set an August record. Vermont had a reading of only 25 degrees, while Nantucket had a chilly 39 degrees. Earliest freeze on record at many stations.