Another wintry week is in store for Detroit featuring bitter cold, snow accumulation and some icy conditions.
Following the weekend's snowstorm, another round of snow brought light accumulation Tuesday morning.
While temperatures will be right above freezing on Tuesday, wind will make it feel even colder. A wind from the west/southwest will be sustained at around 17 mph but gusts up to 33 mph are possible throughout the day.
Winds will subside overnight but into the evening hours gusts up to 20 mph could occur.
At midweek, times of clouds and sun on Wednesday will bring a short-lived relief to the wintry weather for the city. However, it will still be cold in the city, as the day's high temperature will peak at only 26.
It will not be as cold on Thursday but a mix of snow, sleet and freezing rain during the afternoon hours will make for icy conditions around the city. Into the evening hours this mix could cause some traffic delays as roads may freeze.
Those out on the roads Thursday afternoon and evening should use caution as icy, slippery conditions are possible.
Another period of rain will come Friday morning but the air will be warmer on Friday, so the concern for icing will be reduced.
Headed into the weekend, temperatures will dip back into the 20s on Saturday, making for a cold day in the city.
Another chance of snow is in the forecast for Sunday.
As temperatures rise through the weekend in the South, so will the risk for heat-related dangers.
While a tropical low is expected to brew into Tropical Storm Cristobal this weekend, the East Coast of the U.S. is being monitored for future impacts -- even if the storm remains well offshore.
Hurricane season is reaching its historical peak; are you prepared?
United States residents may pay higher heating costs this fall as colder air is expected to grip the Rockies and Plains at times and some quick-hitting chilly shots may impact the Northeast.
A swath of steady, soaking rain will slowly shift from the northern Plains to the Canadian Prairies this weekend, making people reach for their umbrellas.
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Southern Florida (1992)
Hurricane Andrew makes landfall in southern Florida as a Category 5 storm with wind gusts estimated in excess of 175 mph. Estimated damages exceeded $20 billion, more than 60 people were killed and approximately 2 million people were evacuated from their homes.
New England & North Carolina (1816)
Light frosts did damage in interior low places from New England to North Carolina.
Boston, MA (1851)
Track of tornado - Waltham, Belmont, Arlington (see other 1843 stories around this time). Apparently caused by excessively humid S or SW flow at western edge of a Bermuda high.