Rounds of snow and flurries are in store for the Harrisburg, Pa., area through next week.
The snowy episodes are being caused by storms originating from Western Canada and are known as Alberta Clippers.
Most storms will struggle to bring a flurry. However, a small number of the storms can bring accumulating snow.
On such storm will swing through later Friday night into Saturday with a coating to an inch or so of snow over south central Pennsylvania. However some locations farther north and west of Harrisburg can receive between 1 and 3 inches of snow.
Because some of the snow will fall during the early morning hours, when temperatures are at their lowest point, there can be slippery travel. The snow will tend to melt off during the midday and afternoon hours.
Areas from north central Pennsylvania to upstate New York and central interior New England can receive several inches of snow.
Another weak storm can bring a couple of snow showers on Sunday.
The pattern will favor bouts of brisk winds.
After moderate cold through Monday, more substantial cold follows later next week.
Later in the month, frigid air that pushes southward over the Midwest will turn eastward and could alter the weak storm pattern to one that favors more potent storms and heavier snow.
Rain and thunderstorms spreading to the East on Tuesday will put the brakes on the warmup following Easter weekend.
While remaining on a localized level through Tuesday, severe weather will ramp up across the Plains on Wednesday.
Although spring may be in full swing, more than one-third of the Great Lakes remains covered in ice.
A potent area of low pressure moving into the West will dictate the weather from Washington to Texas heading into the new week.
After taking a tumble Easter Sunday, temperatures will quickly rebound in Boston for Patriots' Day.
There hasn't been any measurable precipitation in San Francisco since April 4.
Havre, MT (1967)
17" of snow.
Midland, TX (1989)
101 degrees -- first 100 degree or higher reading in April since 1930.
Eastern New England (1991)
Deepening coastal storm: central pressure near 29.00", 55 mph winds and 3.32" of rain at Boston. Portland, ME, had 1.54" of rain in three hours. Two homes in Manchester, NH, partially unroofed. Wind gust to 128 mph on Mt. Washington. Final rain total for Portland was 4.21".