Another snowfall is in the works for Harrisburg on Tuesday.
Lingering cold air will set the stage for a fast-moving storm originating from the Canada Prairies to bring a general coating to an inch or two of snow to the region. The Winter Weather Center has the latest regional snow map.
Roads and sidewalks will be chilly enough to allow some of the snow to stick, making for slippery travel by vehicle and foot Tuesday, especially during the morning drive.
After a lull during the middle of the day, a second quick burst of snow and slippery travel is possible later Tuesday that could include part of the evening rush hour.
Flight delays due to slippery runways, poor visibility and deicing are possible.
The same storm will bring moderate snow to New York City and heavier snow across eastern New England, including in Boston.
Temperatures are forecast to trend to near normal later this week, then above normal this weekend as storms with rain and perhaps fog move in.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 7 a.m. EST. We will be talking about the snowstorm and weather leading up to Christmas.
AccuWeather.com Senior Meteorologist Kristina Baker contributed content to this story.
Low clouds will be around to start the week in Los Angeles but those clouds won't be rainmakers.
Springlike warmth will pour from the Plains to the East over the next few days before another winter storm unfolds at midweek.
"We exchanged notes already pledging to work together for the common good of the weather enterprise and the nation," AccuWeather CEO Barry Myers said.
Despite a springlike start to the week, winter and substantial snow will make a comeback across the Midwest and Northeast at midweek.
The long-lasting and relentless winter season has broken seasonal maintenance expenditure records across much of the U.S.
The same system responsible for bringing rain to the Northwest over the weekend will deliver snow to the Rockies and Plains for the start of this week.
Hilo, HI (1991)
A total of 9.39 inches of rain from March 9th through the tenth.
Raleigh, NC (1934)
8.0" of snow.
Burlington, NC (1951)
(10th-14th) 16.0" of snow, greatest single storm total in city's history.