As a push of cooler, less humid air approaches northern Ohio Thursday night, spotty heavy, gusty thunderstorms will form over the region.
While the storms will be hit-or-miss, a few communities can be hit hard with damaging wind gusts and flash flooding.
The storms have the potential to cause travel delays and sporadic power outages along the I-71, I-77 and I-90 corridors.
The risk of severe weather and poor air quality will diminish by Friday as the cooler, less humid air begins to filter in from Canada.
Highs will be in the 70s Friday and Saturday with nighttime lows in the 50s to near 60 degrees. The sky will be generally clear over the region during the period.
During next week, warmth and humidity will return to the region. However, there is also the chance of additional rounds of showers and thunderstorms.
Following a few days of wet weather across the Atlanta area, the storm threat will diminish, but the chance for showers and thunderstorms will linger through the weekend.
The American Red Cross, along with partners such as AccuWeather, have teamed up on June 2 to raise awareness and donations to help disaster victims around the world.
El Nino is forecast to last into the fall of 2015, but will it be enough to break expanding drought conditions along the Pacific coast of the United States?
Locally severe thunderstorms will affect parts of the northern Plains through Wednesday.
Andres has begun to weaken over the eastern Pacific, but a new threat has developed closer to Mexico.
Following a southward push of cool, dry air at midweek, clouds, showers and higher humidity will return to the Northeast.
Heavy, flooding rains. Milton received 15.57 inches while Crest view was deluged by 11.44 inches.
Dulles Airport, Washington, D.C. (1991)
4.25 inches of rain -- normal for all of June is 4.23 inches.
Great Comanche Tornado commenced near Cedar Rapids, IA, and ended over Lake Michigan; 175 killed, destroyed Comanche village on Mississippi River.