A push of cooler and less humid has settled over Cleveland, northern Ohio and Lake Erie, but watch for patchy morning fog during the balance of the week.
Several days of bright sunshine are in store.
The push of Canadian air has ended the daily risk of showers and thunderstorms experienced during the holiday weekend.
Many people will be able to turn off the fans and air conditioners with temperatures in urban areas dropping well down into the 50s at night.
Many rural locations will have night time temperatures dipping into the 40s.
Each day Wednesday through Friday will bring a good deal of bright sunshine with highs generally in the 70s.
The only potential, weather-related travel problem would be patchy early-morning fog for long-distance commuters over the rivers, especially each morning Wednesday through Friday. Some major highways that could be impacted by fog include I-71, I-77 and I-80/90.
Despite weakening, Kyant will deliver localized downpours to southern India as Diwali festivities take place from Friday to Monday.
A potent storm will deliver a dose of cold rain and accumulating heavy, wet snow to parts of the northeastern United States into Friday.
As many as three storms will roll in from the Pacific Ocean and bring rounds of soaking rain and high-country snow to California from late this week to early next week.
Approximately one in 10 Americans may suffer from some degree of severe weather fear, including phobias related to extreme weather events, lightning and even clouds.
Dry and mild weather will dominate a large part of the United States as trick-or-treaters head out the door on Monday evening, Oct. 31.
Jerry Isaak, a professor at SUNY Plattsburgh, recently found that social media affects adventurers' decision-making out on backcountry terrain, leading to deadly consequences.
Ketchikan, AK (1990)
Winds gusted to 90 mph.
North Dakota (1991)
12-18" of snow fell across the southwestern counties of the state.
Atlantic Ocean (1995)
Trop. storm Tanya develops 600 miles SE of Bermuda. This is hte season's 19th storm - 2nd most active season on record.