A slow-moving storm from the Midwest has the potential to unload several of inches of rain on the New York areas, causing disruptions through midweek.
The same storm responsible for severe weather and tornadoes over the Central and Southern states will send periods of rain through the mid-Atlantic and into the Northeast.
While the rain will alleviate brushfire conditions, it can bring problems on the other end of the spectrum, such as travel delays from flash and urban flooding, as well as poor visibility.
Downpours could impact Yankees/Mariners baseball at Yankee Stadium through Thursday. Wednesday evening's game has been postponed as well as the Phillies/Mets game in Philadelphia.
During Thursday, the flow will become more west to southwesterly. From this direction, the chilly flow from the Atlantic Ocean will be turned off. However, eventually cooler air from the Midwest will filter east of the Appalachians this weekend.
The reversal of the winds will not end the chance of rain. The pattern could allow locally heavy, gusty thunderstorms to come calling on Thursday.
Spotty showers from the ancient storm over the Midwest will settle over the region this weekend.
Heat and humidity will remain on hold around Pittsburgh through the remainder of this week.
Hawaii will escape the worst, but not all of Guillermo's impacts as the tropical storm passes north of the islands Wednesday through Thursday.
A cold front will ignite severe thunderstorms from New England to the Delmarva Peninsula on Tuesday in the third consecutive day of unsettled weather for the region.
A fall-like cooldown is in store through the end of the week for the Northeast.
Super Typhoon Soudelor in the western Pacific Ocean will remain a powerful tropical cyclone this week eventually threatening Taiwan and eastern China.
An area of low pressure spinning off the coast of the Carolinas is attempting to obtain some tropical characteristics.
Flathead Lake, MT (1995)
5-6 foot waves from a distant thunderstorm damaged boats, sea walls, and docks.
Louisville, KY (2009)
4.52 inches of rain fell, breaking the old daily record of 1.72 inches set in 1938.
Erie, PA (1915)
Flood killed 75 people, many streets flooded, bridges torn out.