After a little snow grazes Washington, D.C., as the weekend comes to an end, fresh cold air will arrive.
Sunday's snow event that will produce 1 to 3 inches of accumulation from Cleveland, Ohio, to Pittsburgh, Pa., to New York City will narrowly miss Washington, D.C.
A little rain set to dampen the city Sunday afternoon will end as flurries Sunday evening. The northern suburbs is where the snow can leave a fresh coating to an inch.
In the wake of the snow, fresh cold air will arrive and hold temperatures to the mid-30s on Monday. That is despite the return of some sunshine.
A high in the mid-40s is more common in Washington, D.C., this time of year.
Temperatures will then return to the teens Monday night before struggling to reach the 30-degree mark on Tuesday.
Later in the week, a Southern storm will have to be watched for possible impacts in the Northeast due to snow, ice and rain before Valentine's Day.
A storm ejecting out of the Rockies will spread rain across the Canadian Prairies, raising the risk of flooding on Wednesday.
Rain and thunderstorms spreading to the East on Tuesday will put the brakes on the warmup following Easter weekend.
While remaining on a localized level through Tuesday, severe weather will ramp up across the Plains on Wednesday.
Although spring may be in full swing, more than one-third of the Great Lakes remains covered in ice.
A potent area of low pressure moving into the West will dictate the weather from Washington to Texas heading into the new week.
After taking a tumble Easter Sunday, temperatures will quickly rebound in Boston for Patriots' Day.
Havre, MT (1967)
17" of snow.
Midland, TX (1989)
101 degrees -- first 100 degree or higher reading in April since 1930.
Eastern New England (1991)
Deepening coastal storm: central pressure near 29.00", 55 mph winds and 3.32" of rain at Boston. Portland, ME, had 1.54" of rain in three hours. Two homes in Manchester, NH, partially unroofed. Wind gust to 128 mph on Mt. Washington. Final rain total for Portland was 4.21".