Another snowstorm is upon Cleveland and has the potential to unload a heavy accumulation on the area by Wednesday morning.
Snow-covered roads created slippery travel on Tuesday evening, as snow became heavy at times.
Road conditions could deteriorate rapidly overnight Tuesday into Wednesday morning, as snow could fall at a rate close to an inch an hour at times.
The drive to work Wednesday could be very slow, due to snow covered roads and sidewalks. While winds will not be terribly strong, enough of a breeze will occur to cause some blowing and drifting snow in open areas.
While temperatures will hover in the 20s during the storm, colder air will move in Thursday and Friday with daytime highs in the teens and nighttime lows in the single digits.
At least there will be a several-day break in the wake of the midweek storm before the next snowstorm arrives. That storm is scheduled to arrive Saturday night and to last into Sunday.
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Several confirmed tornadoes produced significant damage across North Carolina on Wednesday, as severe storms threatened areas from Florida to Ohio.
While it will not rain the entire time in the northeastern US this Memorial Day weekend, people with outdoor plans all three days should be prepared to dodge showers and thunderstorms.
Relief from the pre-monsoon heat across northwestern India will be short-lived as another round of dangerous heat is expected into this weekend.
The warmest days so far this year across the United Kingdom will be replaced with rainy spells and thunderstorms this Spring bank holiday weekend.
One of the biggest automobile races of the year takes place this weekend as 33 drivers face off in the Indianapolis 500 and inclement weather may be in store.
More than a week after two deadly tornadoes leveled homes and forever altered lives in Elk City, Oklahoma, and Chetek, Wisconsin, the communities are slowly but surely working to get back to normal.
While the powerful, destructive wind speeds of an approaching cyclone are used to estimate the storm's category, storm surge is often the greatest threat to both lives and property.