The storm the dumped record-shattering early falls of snow in the eastern U.S. has also belted Atlantic Canada with heavy snow, soaking rain and high winds.
Thousands of homes were left without power, outages being spread across Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island and the island of Newfoundland, CBC News said on Monday. Early Sunday evening, more than 35,000 customers lost power in Nova Scotia alone.
Severe winds also forced the closing of the Confederation Bridge to high sided vehicles. The bridge links Prince Edward Island and New Brunswick.
High winds of 75 to 100 km/hr were clocked widely over the region. Winds near Cheticamp, Nova Scotia, rose to at least 133 km/hr at the height of the storm on Sunday.
Heavy snow over interior Newfoundland led to school closings on Monday.
Snowfall reached 10 to 20 cm from Gander to Deer Lake, Newfoundland. North Mountain, on Nova Scotia's Cape Breton Island, received nearly 50 cm of snow.
Storm rainfall over the southern half of Atlantic Canada was commonly 25 to 50 mm as of Monday morning.
With the help of a new moon, stargazers are in for a treat as the peak of the Delta Aquarids meteor shower unfolds in the predawn hours Tuesday, July 29.
A tropical wave west of the Cape Verde Islands looks like it could be the next named tropical storm in the Atlantic Basin.
Following thunderstorms, cooler settles into the Midwest and Northeast through Midweek.
Cooler-than-normal temperatures are in store for Chicago this week.
One person is dead, and another remains critically injured after a lightning strike in Southern California.
Relief is on the way for portions of the Plains that are in the grips of the ongoing drought.
Small but intense storm, said to be the worst in about 50 years, hit southern Mississippi (where Camille hit in 1969). U.S. Coast Guard cutter lost with 39 aboard.
New England (1949)
Heat wave in New England; Greenville, RI hit 102 degrees.
Marquette, Il (1988)
99 degrees for a date record.