A series of weak storms will affect the Harrisburg area through next week and will bring a period of snow every now and then.
A weather pattern favoring multiple weak storms originating from western Canada is in store. While the storms will be weak, they will stir up a little wind.
A repeat of widespread dense fog from Wednesday is not expected as a result.
Most of the storms will bring only periods of clouds. However, a small number of dozen or so storms can also bring periods of snow.
Storms that hve a chance of bringing a couple of periods of light snow or flurries in the short term is during Friday night and again Saturday night.
Just enough snow could fall on parts of the mid-Atlantic and southern New England to cause slippery travel, especially where the snow falls during the nighttime or at the start of the day.
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.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 7 a.m. EST. We will be talking about any chance of snow and the return of colder air.
Tropical Depression Eight could become a tropical storm while brushing the North Carolina coast with rough surf, downpours and locally gusty thunderstorms into midweek.
Tropical Depression Nine developed just south of Florida on Sunday and will turn toward the northeastern Gulf Coast of the United States later this week.
Another strong tropical disturbance has moved off the coast of Africa and bears watching for strengthening and impact on the Caribbean and the United States during September.
Two tropical systems, Madeline and Lester, could pose hazards to Hawaii from the middle of the week into Labor Day weekend.
Though the summer season is winding down, forecasters are predicting a warm start to fall across the Northeast — a weather pattern that could spell bad news for fall foliage lovers.
The worst thing that people who live along coastlines can do is not to prepare for tropical storms and hurricanes.
East Coast (1954)
Hurricane Carol hit with the single greatest property loss to date.
Raleigh, NC (1965)
46 degrees -- coldest ever in August.
Three inches of snow fell in parts of the state; record lows were set in 31 northeastern U.S. cities and towns.