The weekend will end on a drier note in Atlanta in the wake of the damaging thunderstorms that rolled through Saturday morning.
Downed trees were left in the wake of the violent thunderstorms with the most immediate reports coming from communities north of the city.
After thunderstorm winds downed trees onto a mobile home in Acworth, Ga., WSB-TV reports that a two-year-old was rushed to the hospital and firefighters worked to free a 14-year-old girl who had become trapped.
Following the passage of the severe weather, drier air will work into the Atlanta area for the second half of the weekend.
Sunday's weather will feature abundant sunshine, low humidity and mild highs in the upper 50s.
The return of some rain to Atlanta will come Monday afternoon and night, but it will take until Wednesday for the city to notice the brief arrival of colder air.
After rising to the 60-degree mark on Tuesday, temperatures will be held to near 45 degrees on Wednesday.
A high in the lower 50s is more common in Atlanta this time of year.
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After a period of above-average temperatures across most of the Midwest and Northeast last week, a complete reversal in the weather pattern will move in this week.
A new round of thunderstorms will bring the risk of severe weather across parts of central Texas and Oklahoma to the lower Mississippi Valley.
Due to the positive feedback, the National Weather Service has expanded their former, experimental Impact Based Warnings to include the Southern region for the spring of 2015.
As residents are far from over with the recent cold winter across the Great Lakes, Mother Nature will bring the return of snowflakes to the region this week.
Global warming and climate change, two terms that are treated synonymously in most media coverage and casual debate, have been shown to spark different reactions from the American public.
Lander, WY (1963)
20" snow; many livestock perished.
Havre, MT (1967)
17" of snow.
Midland, TX (1989)
101 degrees -- first 100 degree or higher reading in April since 1930.