Noticeably colder air is headed back to Baltimore, but not until after Thanksgiving Day and Black Friday.
Baltimore will enjoy a slight day-to-day increase in temperatures through Friday as a storm over the western Atlantic remains offshore.
Dry weather will prevail each day despite skies occasionally turning mostly cloudy.
On Thursday, many people will view the weather as perfect for Thanksgiving Day.
Underneath a partly sunny sky, temperatures will pleasantly warm to nearly 60 degrees. A high just shy of 55 degrees is more typical this time of year.
After a nice and dry day on Black Friday with temperatures approaching 60 degrees once again, residents and visitors of Baltimore will be given a harsh reminder that winter is just around the corner.
Following the passage of a cold front, blustery winds and noticeably colder air will have many in the city shivering this weekend.
Temperatures on Sunday will only top out in the 40s.
Thumbnail image provided by Photos.com.
See how far away severe thunderstorms are as we monitor the severe weather with these radar images.
Heavy rain returning to the northern Plains will generate a renewed flood threat for the Red River.
Mount Saint Helens has erupted several times since the destructive 1980 eruption, and likely will again in the future.
Seven homes have been red tagged, meaning do not occupy, and six others are under a voluntary evacuation order.
Though recovery continues from Superstorm Sandy, residents and homeowners on the Atlantic coast should prepare for another active season in 2013.
While there is a threat for a shower in spots in Baltimore, Md., today, it will not be a washout like the day of the Kentucky Derby.
Record rainfall during thunderstorms at Beaumont (4.22 inches in 6 hours) and Port Arthur (about 6 inches in 8 hours).
Sibi, in the northwest, had a high of 115 with a dewpoint of 90. The RealFeel was 150 degrees.
Mapleton, MN (2007)
5.80 inches of rain fell in 3.5 hours. Side streets were flooded and a few cars were stalled in the water.