Below is the latest snowfall forecast map for the storm destined to become a post-Christmas Day blizzard from Philadelphia northward.
For a larger version of this map, check out the AccuWeather.com Winter Weather Center.
It should be stressed that the above map only goes out through Sunday night. Snow on Monday will add to the above totals.
By the time the blizzard winds down on Monday, the New York City area will be buried under 8 to 16 inches. Snow totals will also exceed a foot northward from New York City to Boston to Portland to Bangor.
Rain mixing in should limit snow totals to under a foot southeast of Boston.
The snow, however, will be difficult to accurately measure. Strong winds will significantly blow and drift the snow with an all-out blizzard unfolding from Philadelphia northward.
Travel for motorists will become extremely treacherous and nearly impossible where the blizzard ensues. Airline passengers are sure to face numerous flight cancelations.
Despite weakening, Kyant will deliver localized downpours to southern India as Diwali festivities take place from Friday to Monday.
Climate change is currently threatening iconic landmarks with sea level rise, coastal erosion, increased flooding, heavy rains and more frequent large wildfires.
A potent storm will deliver a dose of cold rain and accumulating heavy, wet snow to parts of the northeastern United States into Friday.
As many as three storms will roll in from the Pacific Ocean and bring rounds of soaking rain and high-country snow to California from late this week to early next week.
Approximately one in 10 Americans may suffer from some degree of severe weather fear, including phobias related to extreme weather events, lightning and even clouds.
Dry and mild weather will dominate a large part of the United States as trick-or-treaters head out the door on Monday evening, Oct. 31.
Rutland, MA (1764)
"...very high wind...snow fell 22 inches deep." Journal of Seth Metcalf, age 20.
Salem, NC & Bethabara, NC (1793)
After storm, cold winds brought on snow which fell "several inches deep".
Snowstorm in Mississippi: snow and sleet, 33 degrees; frost next morning.