In the wake of the recent winter storms, the Boston area will get a break through Friday. However, there is still the potential for snow this weekend.
Storm-free weather is in store through the day on Saturday.
Motorists and pedestrians are advised to be on the lookout for areas of black ice during the evening, overnight hours and first thing in the morning. Areas made wet by prior melting can freeze, unless treated.
While extreme cold is not expected, temperatures will bring difficulties for those still without a means of heat following the most recent snow and ice storm.
Two storm systems will affect the area this weekend and will bring areas of snow to the Northeast.
A southern storm could spread snow into the Boston area during Saturday night.
Even if this storm fails to reach this far north, a storm from the Midwest will produce some snow on Sunday into Monday.
The two storms will compete with one another to avoid the blizzard scenario.
However, there is still the chance of the two storms merging nearby offshore late in the weekend, which could produce a snowstorm and moderate wind in the region.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 7 a.m. and noon EST. We will be talking about the snow for this weekend.
The potential for locally dangerous and disruptive thunderstorms will exist over the Midwest into Wednesday evening.
Areas from Central America to southeastern Mexico, western Cuba and southern Florida will be on alert into next week as a tropical system may form.
Warmth will build and evolve into a heat wave across a significant part of the western United States this week.
Rounds of heavy thunderstorms will raise the risk of flooding across the south-central United States into Friday.
Temperatures and humidity levels will throttle back as dry air expands southward in the northeastern United States through the middle of the week.
The next round of primary elections will take place on June 7 with six states heading to the polls.
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An average temperature of 73 degrees, making May 1991 the warmest May on record. There were a record 11 days of 90-degree heat.
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6.63" of rain -- the wettest month in 105 years of record keeping.
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