There is more snow to go from the nor'easter around Washington, D.C., Thursday afternoon and evening.
Some locations may even experience thunder and lightning with the last batch of snow from the storm.
A dry sweep of air moved up from the south at midday. However, another period of snow will spread from southwest to northeast across the area during the afternoon and evening.
This new batch of snow can bring a few new inches of snow to some locations and can make roads that were cleared off slippery once again.
Travel will be difficult and dangerous much of Thursday and Thursday night.
The new snow Thursday evening will push storm total snowfall to 18 inches in many northern and western suburbs to near a foot around the city. A few areas well north and west can receive just under 2 feet from the storm.
Enough wind is forecast to cause blowing and drifting snow Thursday night.
The combination of wind and heavy snow can bring down tree limbs and power lines.
Much of the region is expected to be free of precipitation on Valentine's Day, but travel disruptions may linger in the wake of the storm.
Another storm moving in from the west can bring more accumulating snow during the first part of the weekend.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 8 a.m. and noon EST. We will be talking about the winter storm continuing Thursday.
Tropical Storm Guillermo will continue its path toward Hawaii in the coming days bringing large swells and enhanced rainfall to the islands.
A cold front will usher in cooler air into the Northeast this week but not before sending severe storms through the region.
Building heat across Europe this week will approach monthly and all-time record high levels in several cities.
Unsettled weather responsible for flooding downpours in Florida last week will gradually lessen over the next several days.
Public officials are in the process of eliminating Naegleria Fowleri, a brain-eating amoeba, from two drinking water supplies in Louisiana.
After months of below-normal rainfall, Santiago, Chile, could finally receive several days of rainfall this week.
Philadelphia, PA/ Camden, NJ (1885)
Tornado struck, cutting an 8 mile path, crossed river near present day Walt Whitman Bridge; 5 killed, $500,000 damage. Total of 13 tornadoes within 100 miles of Philadelphia. Street flooding and flooding of homes.
Philadelphia, PA (1898)
Record rainfalls - 2.24" in 30 minutes, 3.81" in one hour, 5.48" in two hours; storm total 5.89".
Corpus Christi, TX (1970)
161 mph wind from Hurricane Celia, resulted in 11 deaths and $454 million damage. Also, gusts to 180 mph (state record) at Arkansas Pass & Robstown, TX.