Sunshine and less humid conditions are in the offing for Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, this weekend, but not before more downpours drench the region into Friday night.
Clouds, high humidity and rounds of heavy rain and thunderstorms will rule through Friday evening.
The pattern will bring an ongoing risk of flash and urban flooding that can greatly slow travel and disrupt outdoor activities. Be prepared for direct and indirect flight delays Friday evening as the storms will reach from Boston to Atlanta.
A few communities can also be hit by a gusty thunderstorms into the evening hours.
For fans heading to baseball games in the evenings through Friday, have some raingear handy in case a downpour develops over the ballpark with little notice. Be prepared to take cover if storms approach.
AccuWeather.com MinuteCast™ has the minute-by-minute forecast for your exact location when showers and thunderstorms threaten. Type your city name, select MinuteCast™, and input your street address. On mobile, you can also use your GPS location.
Both days of the weekend will feature bright sunshine with cool nights and mornings, as well as warm afternoons.
After the cloudy and wet weather this week, not only dad but everyone deserves a break courtesy of Mother Nature.
Looking into next week, the weather pattern will bring some of the warmest weather of the season so far with a chance of temperatures reaching 90 F for the first time.
The threat of severe weather will shift east into Tuesday night with storms set to erupt from South Dakota to Texas.
More heavy rains and flooding problems in southern Brazil, northern Argentina and eastern Paraguay into Wednesday.
Fall air will erase the record warmth that has been gripping the Northeast, while chilly air is set to charge into the Midwest by week's end.
Temperatures will seem like they are on a roller coaster ride in the Detroit area as we head into the month of October.
Locally damaging thunderstorms may travel across a thousand-mile stretch as a new storm system pushes across the Central states Wednesday through Friday.
Unusually high water temperatures throughout the North Pacific Ocean have brought sightings of uncommon species to the area as well as concerns from researchers about how it could affect native species.
Central and Western NY (1991)
Record cold morning; Buffalo, had 32 degrees, tying the all-time September low. Syracuse dropped to 28 degrees, breaking the old record of 32 set in 1942. Albany hit 28, erasing the 29-degree mark of 1951. Other lows (not official records) included: 21 degrees at Angelica, 22 at Watertown, 24 at Ithaca and 25 at Elmira.
Johnstown, PA (1993)
Light snow in the city did not accumulate but up to 3" accumulated at the airport.
Goldsboro, NC (1999)
30" of rain in September.