The weekend is ending with severe thunderstorms rumbling from the western Great Lakes to the Texas Panhandle and the Tennessee Valley.
Violent thunderstorms have and will remain most numerous across the western Great Lakes.
The weekend started off with a bang as damaging wind and hail-producing thunderstorms pounded the central High Plains. Even a couple of storms in southern Kansas and Nebraska spawned tornadoes late Saturday.
Similar powerful thunderstorms slammed northern Wisconsin and neighboring upper Michigan earlier this afternoon. Strong winds from one thunderstorm ripped the roof off an older building east of Stetsonville, Wis.
Additional severe thunderstorms will erupt into this evening not only across the western Great Lakes, but also southward to the Tennessee Valley and back to the Texas Panhandle.
Cities within this corridor include Green Bay, Wis., Chicago, Ill., St. Louis, Mo., Nashville, Tenn., and Lubbock, Texas.
The primary threats with the storms will continue to be damaging winds, hail and downpours. As is the case with all thunderstorms, frequent lightning is also expected.
It is not out of the question that a tornado touches down, especially across the western Great Lakes.
The thunderstorms will also bring disappointment for those hoping to catch a glimpse of today's solar eclipse.
The strongest thunderstorms are expected to weaken in intensity overnight.
On Monday, the cold front will track eastward, shifting the core of showers and thunderstorms into the Great Lakes and Ohio Valley down into the Deep South and southern Plains.
AccuWeather.com Senior Meteorologist Kristina Pydynowski contributed to the content of this story.
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Thunderstorms may provide the Northeast some relief for locations currently experiencing drought conditions.
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SW Wisconsin (1865)
A tornado tore a path 40 miles long and 480 feet wide from Viroqua to Hillsboro, killing 24 and and injuring 100.
Loraine & Sandusky, OH (1924)
A tornado swept through, 85 dead; $12 million damage.
Berks Co., PA (1979)
The second severe thunderstorm in less than a week. Hail was widespread; some stones were as large as hen's eggs, up to 4" accumulation ruined crops in the Shartlesville/Strausstown area; the storm also produced flash flooding, high winds and touched off numerous fires by its lightning.