Following below-average temperatures early in the week, the frigid air gripping the city will loosen its grasp into Friday and remain steady into the weekend.
"This past weekend, Detroit saw a lot of snow," AccuWeather meteorologist Erik Pindrock said.
Friday is forecast to be the warmest day of the week with temperatures climbing well into the 30s. This trend is expected to continue though the weekend with highs remaining in the 30s.
Despite the higher temperatures, the city is still experiencing colder air than usual.
"Temperatures are still below average, so it's still seasonably cold," Pindrock said.
"It will be a pretty mild day Friday," he said.
"There will be a chance for few rain or snow showers late in the day Saturday," Pindrock said.
Any snow that does fall will likely result in little to no accumulation with the next chance of precipitation coming late Sunday night.
A push of cooler air will slash summerlike conditions across the Upper Midwest then in the Northeast beginning this weekend.
Summerlike warmth and humidity will continue through the rest of the week in the East, but locally heavy, gusty thunderstorms will also be in the picture.
A very active typhoon season combined with drought in much of India could have a significant impact on lives and property for more than a billion people in Asia during the summer of 2015.
The bipartisan bill will help improve America’s severe weather forecasting capabilities by bringing together government agencies, academia and the American Weather Industry.
Thunderstorms will bring the threat for flooding and hail to areas from Ukraine into Turkey the next several days.
Severe storm- and flood-weary residents of Texas and the southern Plains will soon get a break as a change in the weather pattern develops.
San Antonio, TX (1992)
29.28" of rain since January 1 -- already more than the annual average of 29.13."
Kansas City, MD (1995)
11.07" of rain so far in May - wettest May on record.( 12.75" total for month)
Jarrell, TX (1997)
F5 tornado obliterated most of town. Twister was 3/4 mile wide. Cattle were thrown 1/4 mile. About 30 people were killed.