Damp and dreary weather will continue for the Seattle area into Tuesday.
Rain and showers are in the forecast nearly every day as storm systems continue to roll into the region. This is no change from the previous two weeks, however.
Seattle has recorded at least a trace of rain all but four days so far this month.
Fortunately, the rain and showers will be intermittent, which will at least provide a few hours of dry conditions.
High temperatures will stick around the upper 40s and near 50 through Tuesday, not too far away from the normal of 51. Temperatures at night will stay in the lower 40s.
It will turn colder Wednesday through Friday with the high about 40 and lows in the upper 20s to low 30s, something Seattle hasn't seen since last spring.
The potential for locally dangerous and disruptive thunderstorms will exist over the Midwest during Tuesday and Wednesday.
Despite no longer being a tropical storm or depression, Bonnie will induce daily showers and thunderstorms across the Carolinas into the middle of the week.
After a mild and dry Memorial Day, warmth will build across the northwestern United States.
Extremely heavy rain fell over the weekend in southwestern Germany, leading to dangerous and deadly flash flooding.
Johnstown, PA (1889)
Flood disaster. Heavy rains caused overtopping of 90-foot high earthen dam Conemaugh River, 14 miles north in the mountains. The dam gave way and a torrent water roared down on the city at 50 mph. The force of the water moved a 48-ton 1 mile. Over 2,100 people died.
Burlington, KS (1941)
12.59" of rain - 24 hour record for state.
North Texas (1982)
Wettest May on record for parts of Northern Texas and Oklahoma. Wichita Falls: 13.22" (old record set in 1891), Oklahoma City: 12.07" (old record set in 1902).