The weather will remain free of rain with seasonable temperatures through the weekend around Harrisburg and throughout central and southern Pennsylvania.
While an offshore storm will continue to be watched, indications are this storm will stay well east of the the region.
The only potential problem for travelers will be patchy early morning fog, mainly along the rivers. The weather will be great for outdoor plans and projects.
For those in search of flaming foliage, your best bets will be to head to northern New England or northern upstate New York. However, a few patches of color may be found toward the Allegheny and Endless mountains.
If you are heading to high school and college football, bring a jacket and wear long sleeves for the evening games and bring sunglasses for the afternoon games.
A few patches of clouds can rotate in from time to time, due to the storm offshore. However, these clouds would bring nothing more than a passing shower to the Virginia, Maryland and Delaware beaches.
The surf may get rough for a time from Virginia to North Carolina and along Cape Cod, Mass.
The Big Four Ice Caves area is closed until further notice while search and rescue teams assess the area for recovery of the deceased victim, according to the sheriff's office and the U.S. Forest Service.
Temperatures may even make a run at 100 F by the end of the weekend, something that hasn't been seen in Dallas so far this year.
Temperatures will be seasonable, near 90 F, with plenty of sunshine and humidity, AccuWeather Meteorologist Edward Vallee said.
Temperatures will struggle to reach 70 Wednesday, then remain in the 70s through the end of the work week.
A 32-year-old Marine was hospitalized on Saturday, July 4, after being bitten by a shark near Surf City, North Carolina, WITN-TV reports.
Following a dry end to the holiday weekend, showers and thunderstorms will quickly return to the Northeast and increase in number through Wednesday.
Gage, OK (1993)
Sinking air from a dying thunderstorm raises temperature from 85 degrees to 103 degrees in just 90 minutes.
International Falls, MN (1997)
34 degrees, coldest temperature ever recorded in the month of July.
Hays, KS (2001)