Winds will remain at a steady 15 to 25 mph, and gusts up to 35 mph at times, will persist into the weekend in Cleveland.
"Even with the high of 45 F, it will feel like it's in the 30s," AccuWeather.com Meteorologist Alyson Hoegg said. "It will be pretty blustery on Saturday before winds begin to subside by the evening."
High pressure will stay in the area through Sunday, pushing temperatures into the mid-50s, which is around the average for this time of year, she said.
Rain will return to the area early in the workweek, bringing a dreary Monday morning for commuters.
On Monday, rain will continue into the evening hours.
"There will be some decent rain in the area that continues into the morning Tuesday," Hoegg said.
Cool air will also return Tuesday with temperatures sliding into the mid-40s.
"It looks like the bulk of the rain will be on Monday afternoon and Monday night," she said.
Following a dip in temperature during the middle of the week, summerlike warmth will rebound across much of the Northeast by this weekend.
Daily episodes of severe thunderstorms and flooding downpours will impact the Plains this week, possibly lingering into the weekend.
While a few showers will pass east of the Bay Area, seasonable weather and sunshine will hold in place through the weekend.
The central and southern Plains will continue to be pummeled by strong storms for the next several days, but the most potent severe weather threat is likely to be during the Mother's Day weekend.
Wind, seas and surf will build in advance of what is likely to become the first tropical system of 2015 along the southeastern Atlantic coast of the United States late this week.
Summer will lack any long-lasting heat waves across northwestern Europe, while parts of southern and eastern Europe will feel the heat.
Lakehurst, NJ (1937)
Hindenburg disaster after 4-hour delay of landing due to a thunderstorm.
Omaha, NE (1975)
Massive tornado killed 3 people and injured 133 while causing 150 million dollars worth of damage. Tornado cut a swath 10 miles long and one-quarter of a mile wide through the industrial and residential areas of west-central Omaha before lifting over the northern section of the city. Most costly U.S. tornado to date.
Thunderstorms rake over Nebraska and Kansas with golf ball-sized hail, wind gusts close to 90 mph at Superior, NE, and 3-1/2 inches of rain at Kensaw, NE.