Despite the season, wintry weather will return to Cleveland through midweek.
Overnight Tuesday, temperatures made a run for the 2001 record low temperature at 14 F, hitting 18 F.
Wednesday's temperatures will fall even more, plummeting into the mid-20s.
Anyone outdoors during the evening and overnight hours Wednesday should wear the proper layers, as cold-related illnesses are possible.
However, temperatures will make a comeback after midweek, providing relief to residents and visitors in Cleveland.
Through the end of the week, temperatures will remain within a few degrees of 50 F. Despite the possibility of showers on Friday, partial sunshine will grace the city both weekend days.
Potent thunderstorms will target part of the Plains during a time when many will be outdoors celebrating Memorial Day.
Despite no longer being a tropical storm or depression, Bonnie will induce daily showers and thunderstorms across the Carolinas into the middle of the week.
After a mild and dry Memorial Day, warmth will build across the northwestern United States.
Extremely heavy rain fell over the weekend in southwestern Germany, leading to dangerous and deadly flash flooding.
New Yorkers will crowd city streets on Monday night in hopes of catching a view of Manhattanhenge, the stunning sunset that occurs four times a year.
Northern France will remain at risk for occasional rain through the first half of the week, threatening to cause additional delays at the French Open.
Daytona Beach, FL (1997)
140 people rescued from rip currents. A man died trying to save his wife.
Vanport, OR (1948)
A railroad bed acting as a dam gave way during a flood along the Columbia River destroying the town of Vanport.
Unseasonably warm weather prevailed across the eastern U.S. Eighteen cities, from Virginia to Ohio and Michigan, reported record high temperatures. Baltimore, MD and Washington, DC reached 97 degrees. Newark, NJ was the nations high temperature at 98 degrees.