Fabio has withered away to nothing more than a ghost, but that's not stopping his remains from affecting California.
It is rare that rain from the remnants of tropical storms to affect the Los Angeles basin. The last time was with the remnants of Hurricane Dean in August of 2007 that made landfall in Santa Barbara. The rainfall from Dean caused minor flooding problems across Southern California.
The rain from Fabio will continue across portions of Southern California early today, while it expands farther north into central California and Nevada.
Bakersfield, Calif., received 0.02 of an inch of rain today. Rainfall in this portion of California is rare, especially this time of the year.
The impacts will be periods of rain and even a couple of heavier thunderstorms that could cause flash flooding problems.
For more detailed information on the impacts in Southern California, please see Ken Clark's blog.
Rain and thunderstorms spreading to the East on Tuesday will put the brakes on the warmup following Easter weekend.
Although spring may be in full swing, more than one-third of the Great Lakes remains covered in ice.
At least 13 are dead and three are still missing after an avalanche cascaded down a climbing route on Mount Everest early on Friday morning.
A potent area of low pressure moving into the West will dictate the weather from Washington to Texas heading into the new week.
Aside from Easter egg hunting, many nations across the globe will commemorate the holiday with their own customs.
Throughout the United States, the greatest potential for the weather to disrupt outdoor plans and festivities on Easter Sunday exists across the Plains.
Sacramento, CA (1880)
7.24" of rain, heaviest in 24 hours.
Southeastern Ohio (1901)
Unusually heavy snow: Warren, OH, 35.5" of snow; Green Hill, OH, 28" fell in 36 hours.
Mississippi & Alabama (1920)
Tornado swarm killed 219.