In the wake of the spotty snow from Tuesday night, a strengthening blizzard off the New England coast will keep the Harrisburg, Pa., area cold through Thursday morning.
Temperatures will drop to near 20 F Wednesday night. The record low of 19 F set in 1894 will be challenged.
After another cold start Thursday, a warming trend is in store Thursday afternoon into Friday.
By Friday afternoon, temperatures will climb to near 60 F, above the average high for the season in the middle 50s.
Rain will accompany the warmer weather Friday into Saturday.
Tune in to AccuWeather LIVE Midday every weekday at noon EDT. We will be talking about the Atlantic Canada blizzard and milder but unsettled weather coming up.
In the wake of the snow from Tuesday, a strengthening blizzard off the New England coast will keep the Harrisburg, Pa., area cold through Thursday morning.
As temperatures plummet, surfaces made wet and slushy by the snow from Tuesday will become icy, unless treated. Motorists and pedestrians should travel with caution into Wednesday.
Roads and sidewalks may appear to be wet, but could be icy.
A cold wind is forecast to persist in the area much of the day Wednesday. The combination of wind, temperature and other atmospheric conditions will produce AccuWeather RealFeel® temperatures in the 20s at times.
After another cold night Wednesday night, a warming trend is in store Thursday into Friday.
While residents will face more disruptions to outdoor activities on Saturday, dry air will push southward across Pittsburgh to end the weekend.
While some rain threatens to cause disruptions through Saturday, drier air will work into central Pennsylvania before Sunday's Little League World Series Championship Game.
This weekend will feel more like September around Boston, but the return of summer warmth is on the horizon for next week.
Minneapolis could have days of thunderstorms and thick humidity over the next several days.
As temperatures rise through the weekend in the South, so will the risk for heat-related dangers.
While heavy rainfall inundated the Phoenix area with historic flooding, deadly landslides occurred in Japan, claiming dozens of lives.
Woodland, WI (1857)
42 miles west of Milwaukee at night - "Every building save one blown down; freight cars blown off the track."
San Lorenzo, Puerto Rico (1906)
103 degrees, hottest ever in Puerto Rico.
East-Central Kentucky (1980)
2-1/2 to 3 inches of rain in 45 minutes. 75 homes were flooded and one was washed off its foundation, ending up blocking a roadway in the community of Beauty (near the WV-KY line). Heavy damage was reported, there including a washed-out bridge.