The summerlike warmth basking Harrisburg will slip away by midweek as cooler air makes a comeback.
Another very warm day will unfold on Tuesday ahead of an approaching backdoor cold front, which is a front that advances from the northeast.
Temperatures will rise into the middle and upper 80s, falling just short of Tuesday's record high of 90 F from 1944. It will remain sticky, setting the stage for the front to trigger showers and thunderstorms.
In the wake of the front, shorts and sunglasses will likely be replaced with spring jackets and umbrellas on Wednesday.
Wednesday is shaping up to be a damp and cooler day with a few spotty showers. Temperatures will still reach the middle 70s.
A slight rebound in temperature will occur Thursday ahead of a front from the Midwest heightening concerns for late-week heavy rain.
The front, combined with embedded tropical moisture, will bring the risk of flooding downpours on Friday.
Fresh cool air following the front and a slow-moving storm system set to take shape over the Northeast or just offshore will prevent a repeat of the summerlike warmth next weekend or early the following week.
The punches just keep coming from Old Man Winter as another storm with snow may sweep from the Midwest this weekend into the Northeast by Groundhog Day.
An Alberta Clipper will bring a fresh wave of snow from the Midwest to the Northeast from late Wednesday through early Friday.
As it became obvious on Saturday that a major blizzard was going to hit the Northeast, the track and size of the storm became critical as to which areas would be hit the hardest.
The New England Patriots and Seattle Seahawks will take center stage on Sunday, Feb. 1, as Super Bowl kicks off in Glendale, Arizona.
The same storm opening the door for snow showers to stream across the United Kingdom and Ireland will impact southern Europe late in the week.
Watching somebody shivering on television can induce the same type of physiological response as braving the icy elements in person, according to research conducted by scientists at the University of Sussex.
North Virginia (1772)
Washington & Jefferson snowstorm left 36 inches in North Virginia.
The Columbia River froze in Oregon. Pedestrian traffic and sleighs were able to cross from Vancouver to Portland on the frozen river.
Washington, DC (1922)
Knickerbocker storms 28-inch snowfall crushed Washington theater of that name killing over 100 movie patrons.