Thunderstorms return on Sunday in Cleveland ahead of cooler weather for the new week.
Temperatures will rise to near-normal levels again on Sunday, reaching the low 80s.
After some thunderstorms for the first half of the weekend, Sunday could bring severe weather to the Cleveland area with the afternoon bringing the highest chance for severe thunderstorms.
Storms that develop on Sunday could bring damaging winds, hail and flooding downpours.
The threat for severe weather will decrease heading into Sunday night, but rain showers will linger into Monday.
Sunday's storms will be followed up by cooler weather for Monday and Tuesday with highs both days within a few degrees of 70 F.
Temperatures will remain in the 70s for most of the week with the city's next chance for rain on Tuesday afternoon
Umbrellas and raincoats will be put to good use by those along much of the Interstate-95 corridor as rain moves northward during the middle of the week.
Temperatures will rebound across the Northeast this coming weekend, after a setback with clouds and rain along the coast before Friday.
A storm from the Pacific Ocean will first raise the fire danger in California, then bring cooler air and spotty rain for firefighting efforts.
A chilly start to fall has provided a sufficient cold blast to bring out the vibrant colors of autumn leaves.
A melting alpine glacier on Mount Shasta in northern California created a messy situation as the flowing ice water turned into a disruptive mudslide with more harmful rainfall on the way.
A storm moving up the Atlantic coast with rain will briefly disrupt the dry weather and warming trend this week around Washington, D.C.
Washington, D.C. (1980)
Temperature hit 90 degrees for the 67th time in 1980. Never had there been a year in recorded history with so many 90-degree readings. The previous record was 59 days in 1966.
Chadron (NW part of state) 38 degrees. Kearney (eastern part of state) 90 degrees at same hour.
Pittsburgh, PA (1989)
Trace of snow at the airport (11:00 a.m.) Actually fell as ice pellets for 8 minutes, but counts as the earliest snow on record. The old record was a trace on Sept. 24, 1928.