Hurricane Gloria slammed into Cape Hatteras, N.C., during the early hours of Sept. 27 as Category 2 storm.
Winds associated with Gloria were reported to be sustained at a maximum of 105 mph at the time of landfall.
After rapid acceleration, Gloria made a second landfall on the afternoon of the 27th on western Long Island, N.Y., as a Category 1 hurricane. A Category 3 wind gust was reported on the island.
Localized flooding, fallen trees and multiple power outages were reported throughout the East Coast states from North Carolina north into New England. After all was said and done, eight people had died and damages from Gloria were reported to be $900 million.
Gloria became the strongest recorded hurricane to strike the U.S.'s East Coast so far north.
Witnesses of the wrath of Gloria share their memories and photographs below.
More than two dozen people have died in West Virginia as a result of extreme flooding that inundated portions of the state on Thursday.
Severe storms will bring large hail and damaging wind gusts to eastern Colorado, Nebraska and Kansas on Monday.
Following a rain-free weekend for many in the Northeast, residents may be wondering if this is a sign of things to come for July.
The next round of thunderstorm downpours will swing into the Appalachians with the risk of isolated flash flooding on Monday.
Another round of sizzling heat threatens to aggravate the ongoing wildfire situation across the southwestern United States through early week.
With the start of summer comes more time traveling and the unfortunate mess some items will leave if left baking in a hot car.
Garfield, OK (2007)
7.5 inches of rain; 3.5 inches in just a little over 3 hours.
Record heat: Burlington, VT: 96 (tied/1999) Montpelier, VT: 91 (90/1999) Massena, NY: 92 (91/1999) Williamsport,PA: 97 (95/1963) Boston, MA: 96 (tied/1941) Milton, MA: 96 (93/1999)
Tillers Ferry, SC (1901)
Rain of fish: "hundreds of little fish swimming between cotton rows" after a heavy shower (Monthly Weather Review).