While a nor'easter still lingers offshore, conditions will improve along the mid-Atlantic coast as the week progresses.
Dry weather and partly sunny skies will replace the clouds, rain, drizzle and wind that have been dominating the mid-Atlantic's weather recently as high pressure wins out over the nor'easter.
Areas that may stay stuck underneath the clouds are southern Virginia into the Carolinas.
There will be a skinny band of showers from the central Appalachians to New England along a front into Monday night.
Later this week, weather systems will resume their normal west-to-east motion and the storm lingering along the mid-Atlantic coast will get kicked out to sea.
Bathers and operators of small craft at the mid-Atlantic and Carolina beaches should continue to exercise caution, even after the dry weather returns.
The storm has weakened enough that the risk of coastal flooding is minimal but there can still be some rough surf and seas from Virginia to the southern tip of Florida.
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A storm with a press of cold air will continue to spread heavy snow across the coastal mid-Atlantic into Thursday evening.
A wide-reaching winter storm is stretching from Texas to New York early Thursday and is unleashing heavy snow, ice and flooding rain along its path.
A change in the weather pattern will turn off arctic air invasions and allow the March sun to go to work over much of the central and northeastern United States next week.
Mushers around the world are preparing their dogs for the Iditarod, a 1,000-mile-long trek through Alaska that starts on March 7. What qualities make some dogs better adapted for this race?
Afghanistan, Pakistan and India will once again become the target of another storm, complete with snow, potentially flooding rain and thunderstorms.
Eastern U.S. (1872)
Modern March cold wave: 3 degrees in eastern New York City -- lowest ever in March; Washington, DC, 6 degrees -- latest ever below 10 degrees; Philadelphia, PA, 5 degrees -- March record.
Honolulu, HI (1958)
17.41" of rain. Greatest 24 hour in city's history.
Richmond, VA (1962)
(5th-7th) 15.2" of snow, 6th biggest on record.