Following a dry start to the week in Cleveland, it will turn more humid with rounds of storms arriving at midweek.
Tuesday will be dry with partial sunshine and highs increasing from the mid-70s to the low 80s, which is right around the normal high of 81 F.
For the remainder of the week, highs will straddle the upper 70s and low 80s. With higher humidity factored in, AccuWeather RealFeel® temperatures will be a bit higher in the upper 80s and low-90s.
Storms are expected to ignite again on Tuesday night, and then it will be stormy on a daily basis through the rest of the week. The most widespread showers and storms are expected on Tuesday night and into Wednesday.
Another more widespread round of showers and storms will arrive on Friday. With repeated downpours and saturated soil, localized flash flooding is not out of the question.
Stay alert to rapidly changing conditions by using MinuteCast™ if you are headed out for outdoor events. If you hear thunder, seek shelter immediately.
The threat for potentially damaging thunderstorms will shift eastward across Europe through midweek.
The Balkan Peninsula will get a taste of summer through the midweek.
Parts of this week will feel more like summer across the Midwest and Northeast with the warmest days of 2015 so far.
Wind, seas and surf will build in advance of what could potentially become the first tropical system of 2015 along the southeastern Atlantic coast of the United States this week.
Daily episodes of severe thunderstorms and flooding downpours will impact the Plains this week, possibly lingering into the weekend.
Severe winter weather played a major role in paltry U.S. economic growth in the first quarter of 2015, but hopes are high for an increase in spring and summer sales in regions that were gripped by a long winter.
Record cold moved into the Great Lakes. New records set at Grand Rapids (28 degrees) and Marquette (21 degrees).
Moscow, Russia (1987)
Excess pollen caused rain to turn green in some parts of the city.
Chesnee, SC (1989)
A 700-yard-wide tornado lifts a 1,000 pound bale of hay and carries it for five miles. Two people killed by the storm.