Cleveland will have calmer skies with plenty of sunshine through Thursday, before the threat of storms returns Friday.
Temperatures will approach 90 F on Friday. The thunderstorm threat is expected to last throughout the afternoon and into the evening hours.
By the weekend, it will become much cooler as temperatures will struggle to get out of the 60s on Saturday. There will be a chance for a shower or thunderstorm Saturday morning, before clouds break for sun later in the day.
It will become slightly warmer on Sunday as highs move back into the 70s, with plenty of sunshine.
Fans heading to Progressive Field to catch the Cleveland Indians take on the Detroit Tigers through Thursday, or the Chicago White Sox through the weekend, will see mostly favorable conditions for a baseball game.
At the first sign of thunder or lightning, fans should seek indoor shelter.
Stay alert to rapidly changing conditions by using MinuteCast™ if you are headed out for outdoor events or baseball games.
Tropical Depression Eight could become a tropical storm while brushing the North Carolina coast with rough surf, downpours and locally gusty thunderstorms early this week.
Following several stretches of unseasonable heat in August, September is set to yield lower temperatures across the United Kingdom.
Tropical Depression Nine developed just south of Florida on Sunday and will turn toward the northeastern Gulf Coast of the United States later this week.
Another strong tropical disturbance will move off the coast of Africa early this week and bears watching for strengthening and impact on the Caribbean and the United States during September.
Typhoon Lionrock is poised to make landfall in Japan on Tuesday afternoon local time with heavy rainfall, damaging winds and an inundating storm surge.
Following a stormy weekend across Germany, a period of dry and more seasonable weather is in store this week.
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.