Severe storms may erupt from Oklahoma to Minnesota on Monday as the storm system that spawned several tornadoes across the Plains on Saturday and Sunday shifts slowly to the east.
Oklahoma City, Tulsa, St. Louis, Cedar Rapids and Minneapolis are among the cities at risk for severe weather.
Damaging winds greater than 60 mph, large hail and tornadoes are possible with the strongest thunderstorms that develop.
The greatest risk for tornadoes is expected from north of Dallas, Texas, and Oklahoma to central Missouri, according to AccuWeather Meteorologist Brian Edwards.
The most violent storms will ignite during the afternoon and evening hours as daytime heating causes instability. Plenty of humid air will be in place to fuel the severe storms.
Keep checking back with AccuWeather.com for the latest information on the severe storm outbreak.
After natural disasters, it’s not uncommon to see pop-up charities appear, particularly around the holiday season.
A train of storms will continue to deliver rain to the Pacific Northwest with one particular storm this weekend likely to be the strongest of the bunch.
A major storm centered on Christmas Eve will affect the Midwest and East with areas of strong winds, heavy snow, torrential rain and thunderstorms.
With many winter storms lined up, snow will create a wintry setting for Christmas in some areas.
Kansas City was shaken out of its usual routine early Thursday morning as commuters woke to nearly 5 inches of snow in some areas, marking the first substantial storm of the season.
Friday should be the hottest day since last summer in Perth, Australia, with more heat in store for Christmas.
Flagstaff, AZ (1967)
End of record 7-day snowstorm; total 83" snow.
Lancaster, CA (1984)
Ended up with about a foot of snow. One spot in Kern County (North of LA) had 19" of snow.
Arctic blast causes temperatures to plunge to 20 to 30 below zero.