While sunshine will allow temperatures to rebound early This week around Washington, D.C., building humidity will increase the chance of thunderstorms.
The system responsible for clouds and spotty rain during the first part of the weekend will head out to sea on Sunday. However, the pocket of dry air in the wake of the system will slowly erode during the first part of this week.
The combination of higher humidity and systems moving in from the Midwest will allow the chance of showers and thunderstorms Tuesday evening and Wednesday.
High temperatures next week will range from the middle 80s to the lower 90s. Average highs for the end of June are in the middle 80s.
For people with outdoor plans and projects the best bet for dry weather is Sunday through Tuesday midday.
Hurricane Matthew will take a northward turn this weekend, which will bring the storm along the Atlantic coast of the United States next week.
Hurricane Matthew will threaten the central and northern Caribbean with flooding rain, damaging winds and an inundating storm surge early next week.
It will feel like an extended winter for those living from the northern Plains to the eastern U.S., as cold and snowy conditions last longer than normal.
Chaba remains on track to become a powerful typhoon and could threaten lives and property across the Ryukyu Islands and mainland Japan next week.
Persistent downpours will raise the flood risk in part of the mid-Atlantic into Friday night, while rain will spread over the balance of the northeastern United States into the weekend.
A large chunk of the United Kingdom will catch a break from the recent unsettled weather during the first week of October.
Goldsboro, NC (1999)
30" of rain in September.
U.S./Quebec border (1835)
Heavy snow; Hatley, P.Q. received 10 inches. Kelkenny, NH had 6 inches.
San Diego, CA (1970)
Strong Santa Ana winds create fire disaster in interior parts of county (September 25 to 30); 500,000 acres burned.