In the wake of the hottest weather of the year so far, more seasonable temperatures have returned to Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, Thursday and will hold through the weekend.
Temperatures during the middle of June tend to range from a low in the middle 60s F to a high in the lower 80s.
The heat from Tuesday and Wednesday will break on Thursday in the form of episodes of rain and thunderstorms.
Enough dry air may push in from the north and east on Friday to keep rain away and allow some sunshine.
However, a zone of clouds, showers and thunderstorms will stretch from the Upper Midwest to the Ohio Valley and South Saturday and Sunday.
There is a good chance that this zone will bulge to the northeast on Saturday. If so, the risk of clouds and wet weather will return to Harrisburg and vicinity.
Temperatures hit 90 for the first time this year on Tuesday around Harrisburg. On average the first 90-degree temperature occurs during late May.
High temperatures will be within a few degrees of 80 this weekend. Which side of 80 will depend on sunshine versus showers.
The details on the weekend forecast will unfold over the next couple of days.
A powerful 7.6 magnitude earthquake struck near the Peru-Brazil border region shortly before 6 p.m. local time Tuesday evening, the U.S. Geological Survey said. A second 7.6 earthquake occurred about five minutes later.
While Atlanta has received above-average rainfall so far this month, dry and calm conditions are forecast for the area this week.
Compared to Thanksgiving Day in 2014, this Thanksgiving will be substantially warmer in the Northeast.
Hurricane Sandra, located hundreds of miles southwest of Mexico, is becoming better organized and will likely track northward through the rest of the week.
A few days of drier weather is expected across southern India before downpours return this weekend.
An expanding area of snow, rain, wind and cold will hamper Thanksgiving travel in the West, while most areas east of the Rockies can expect no major weather-related problems during the early to middle part of this week.
A dozen tornadoes across these states.
Astoria, Or (1998)
5.56 inches of rain fell, setting a new all-time record. the previous rainfall record was 4.53 inches from January 9, 1966.
Great Appalachian Storm (24th-26th) developed greatest wind force, deepest snow, most severe early-season cold in history of the Northeast: 18.8 inches of snow at Akron, OH; Youngstown, OH, had a maximum 24-hour snowfall of 20.7 inches and a maximum single storm total of 28.7 inches; Steubenville, OH, had a maximum single storm total of 36.3 inches; Pittsburgh, PA, had a maximum 24-hour snowfall of 20.1 inches and a maximum single storm total of 27.7 inches; and Charleston, WV had a maximum 24-hour snowfall of 15.1 inches and a maximum single storm total of 25.6 inches. At coastal stations such as Newark and Boston single-minute wind speeds in excess of 80 mph were registered. There was a 108 mph gust at Newark. Peak gusts of 110 were noticed at Concord, NH; 108 mph at Newark, NJ; and 100 mph at Hartford, CT. Atop Mt. Washington, a wind gust of 160 mph hit from the southeast early on the 26th. Central Park, in the heart of sheltered Manhattan Island, set an 80-year record of 70 mph.