After a large winter storm blanketed the city in snow and ice, frigid air will return late in the week in Cleveland.
Despite some sunshine on Thursday, temperatures will fail to reach 20 F and overnight temperatures will plummet below zero.
Thursday night will challenge records as temperatures near 5 below zero F. Anyone outdoors during the late-evening hours should wear the proper layers as overnight temperatures could induce cold-related illnesses, such as frostbite and hypothermia.
Friday will follow suit but may be even a little colder; however, the area will warm up a bit for the weekend, as temperatures rise into the mid-20s.
The city's next chance for some flurries will come on Saturday evening and then again on Sunday and Monday.
Heading into next week, the air will feel cold for the beginning of the week, as temperatures hover around 20 F.
The combination of excessive heat and dry thunderstorms in many areas will add to the wildfire threat in the western part of United States and Canada through much of July.
Americans will be hoping for clear skies this Saturday, July 4, as they look to enjoy dazzling fireworks displays, in addition to other popular Fourth of July activities.
A pair of disturbances tracking eastward from the Plains will bring bouts of showers and thunderstorms to the East through the rest of the week.
Tuesday, June 30, will be the longest day of the year by exactly 1 second.
The heat wave that started across Spain and Portugal, will spread across much of Europe this week with some of the hottest conditions of the year.
The last major eruption of Mount Hakone occurred around 2,900 years ago, according to the Global Volcanism Project at the Smithsonian Institution.
Fresno, CA (1982)
The first time it has rained on June 30th since records have been kept (1888). (0.23" of rain).
Baton Rouge, LA (1989)
22.80" of rain for the month of June.
Evansville, IN (1991)
Apparent temperature of 112 degrees.