A mix of flurries and freezing drizzle will spread over the region late Friday night into Saturday as a weak disturbance moves through. Any untreated surfaces could become icy.
The immediate south coast should receive plain drizzle with temperatures remaining above freezing.
Saturday, the mix of flurries and freezing drizzle will linger for most of the day, as temperatures hover in the mid-30s.
Any icy spots will quickly diminish on Sunday as warmer air moves into the region. Temperatures will rise into the mid-50s.
The warmth will linger for the start of next week with temperatures rising even higher, reaching close to 60 degrees. A cold front will bring temperatures back to around 40 degrees for the midweek.
Mild weather and passing showers will greet concert goers this weekend as artists take the stage at BBC Radio 1 Big Weekend Festival and Sound City.
It might feel more like late October rather than late May in the Northeast on Friday night as temperatures dip well below normal.
Memorial Day marks the unofficial start to summer, but the summer warmth set to dominate the Northeast next week will not be here to stay.
Another round of downpours and thunderstorms will bring a renewed threat for flooding from Kansas to Texas over the Memorial Day Weekend.
The second major tennis tournament of the year commences this weekend, as the world’s best tennis players begin their quest for the 2015 French Open title at Roland Garros in Paris.
Despite a brutally cold and snowy winter across much the Northeast and mid-Atlantic, experts say tick populations across both regions are thriving this spring.
New Brunswick, NJ (1804)
Tornado destroyed 2 barns, 1 hotel and 3 houses. "The damage done in this village cannot be less than $1,500 or $2,000." New York Evening Post, June 5, 1904.
Waterville, ME (1832)
Kennebec Flood discharged 140,000 cubic feet of water per second -- high stage not equalled until 1901, and not exceeded until 1936.
Lewistown, ME (1911)
101 degrees -- hottest ever in New England during May.