The coldest air to reach Boston so far this fall will keep residents shivering through Monday.
Gone are the temperatures that warmed into the 60s on Saturday.
A noticeably colder Sunday has instead unfolded and will be followed by temperatures dropping down to the freezing mark in Downtown Boston Sunday night. Lows in the 20s will have many of the suburbs shivering.
The coldest day since early April is shaping up for Monday, when temperatures will fail to reach 45 degrees.
The good news is that there will not be a large temperature difference in actual and AccuWeather.com RealFeel® temperatures on Monday with less wind present and plenty of sunshine in control.
Highs in the middle 50s and lows in the lower 40s are more common in Boston during early November.
Temperatures will rebound Tuesday through Thursday before a cold front returns a band of rain Thursday night. Gusty winds will develop ahead of the front and there is concern for a brief period of damaging winds to occur as the front swings through.
Another blast of cool air and blustery winds will follow the rain for late week.
Thunderstorms and soaking rain will threaten Memorial Day ceremonies, cookouts and vacations for millions on Monday.
Millions of people in the central United States dealing with relentless severe thunderstorms and downpours will have to continue to weather the volatile pattern a while longer.
Tropical Storm Bonnie developed off the coast of Georgia on Saturday afternoon and will approach the southeastern coast of the United States with downpours, building surf and an increasing breeze during Memorial Day weekend.
Rainy weather will help to lessen the severity of the drought around Colombia and Venezuela in the coming months while drier-than-normal conditions make matters worse for the drought in Chile and northeastern Brazil.
Tropical moisture may put outdoor Memorial Day plans in jeopardy from Washington D.C., to Boston on Monday.
South East England will face rain threaten to ruin Monday's bank holiday, while the rest of the United Kingdom enjoys another mostly dry and mild day.
Area from Wallace to Kearney counties: a great hailstorm caused $6 million damage.
Ohio Valley (1982)
Severe thunderstorms: Tornado in Marion, IL killed 12, caused $100 million damage. Columbus, OH had a wind gust to 76 mph. Louisville, KY pelted by hail 2" in diameter.
Yuma, AZ (1877)
Severe two-day sandstorm.