Thunderstorms rolled through the Boston area Thursday night, bringing what will be some of the coolest weather of the season so far.
Boston hit 90 degrees for the first time since July 20 on Wednesday, but the the hot, humid weather has come to a close.
While Gabrielle will swing by well offshore, interaction with a cool front squeezed out more rain showers Friday morning.
Windswept rain from Gabrielle are forecast to spread from Nova Scotia to Newfoundland, Canada late Friday into Saturday.
Friday evening, Canadian air will settle in over the region with clearing, much lower humidity, as well as a gusty breeze. Some people will feel refreshed, while others may mind the sudden chill.
The pattern this weekend could yield some of the lowest temperatures of the season so far for the metro area and the region in general. High temperatures may fail to reach 70 degrees in some locations.
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.
A corridor of severe thunderstorms will reach from Oklahoma and northeastern Texas to the Carolinas and Georgia into Friday evening.
Americans will be hoping for clear skies this Saturday, July 4, as they look to enjoy dazzling fireworks displays, in addition to other popular Fourth of July activities.
The 2015 Tour de France kicks off on Saturday amid heat and thunderstorms. While the heat will ease by Sunday, the potential for rain will linger longer.
After setting records to the west, intense heat will expand across central Europe this weekend.
After thunderstorms lift through London Friday night, another warm day is in store for Saturday before temperatures cool down on Sunday.
Layton, NJ (1939)
33 degrees - record low for the state during July.
New York City, NY (1966)
107 degrees, at La Quardia Airport - all time record for the airport.
Baltimore, MD (airport) (1966)
102 degrees, tied all time record high.