Flooding late Saturday into early Sunday forced more than 80 people to be evacuated from parts of Louisville, Ky., emergency officials said.
Most of the flooding came from Beargrass Creek and evacuations took place in four sections of the city, according to the Louisville Emergency Management Agency Facebook page.
Heavy rainfall generated ahead of a slow-moving cold front broke two records in Louisville Saturday. One of those records included one that was a century-old.
It was the wettest Oct. 5 on record with 5.91 inches of rain, the National Weather Service forecast office in Louisville reported. The previous record was 3.1 inches, set in 1910.
The rain also broke the all-time daily record for October, clobbering the previous mark of 5.07 inches of rain on Oct. 18, 2004.
At least 45 roads were closed late Sunday morning, according to the Louisville Metro police.
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The storm system that has plagued the southeastern U.S. through this past weekend will push northward into the mid-Atlantic on Tuesday, taking on some wintry characteristics.
Dry weather will prevail much of the week across Germany as the recent chill eases.
A surge of milder air will bring the warmest air since mid-November to the United Kingdom this week.
A blast of arctic air will create wintry travel in the Upper Midwest and part of the Northeast later this week.
On the heels of Cyclone Nada, a more significant tropical cyclone threatens to take aim at India this week.
A storm will bring a fresh bout of coastal rain and high-elevation snow to the Pacific Northwest early this week.
Before the coldest air so far this season arrives, parts of the northeastern United States will face slow and slick travel early this week.
The threat for flash flooding and localized severe thunderstorms, including isolated tornadoes, will expand across the southern United States early this week.