Weather and temperatures will improve in Dallas helping to melt the ice throughout the city as the week continues.
Despite mostly cloudy skies on Monday, temperatures rose above freezing for a few hours in the afternoon, allowing ice to melt for the first time since the storm.
Tuesday, sunshine returned to the city as temperatures peaked to 38 degrees. Even though the air still felt cold, sunny skies aided in further melting the ice.
By midweek, temperatures will hover in the mid- to high 40s and at least partly sunny skies will be present both on Wednesday and Thursday. Nighttime lows will return to the 20s.
A few showers are possible on Friday, but temperatures will increase again right in time for the weekend.
Even though skies will be cloudy and may produce a few rain showers on Saturday and Sunday, the air will feel warmer as temperatures linger in the mid-50s.
Damaging thunderstorms will threaten North Carolina to the southeast Pennsylvania on Wednesday.
Temperatures will plummet by as much as 40 degrees Fahrenheit in less than 24 hours along the I-95 corridor from New York City and Philadelphia to Washington, D.C.
A major winter storm will lash Illinois to Maine. It will unfold into a blizzard across portions of New England, unleashing more than a foot of snow.
With winter coming to a close, numerous cars are off the roadways and in body shops, as vehicles take a hit from the season's potholes and salt corrosion.
A storm system will move east through the Rockies and spread snow into the Plains during the day on Tuesday.
Rain is in the forecast leading up to the start of the Formula 1 Season in Melbourne this weekend.
Record heavy snowfall: "one of the most paralyzing snowstorms in decades." Inwood had 48" on the ground by end of the storm.
New York/New England (1888)
The Blizzard of '88. (See also March 12). Middletown, CT - 50" of snow Concord, NH - 27.5" of snow Newark, NJ - 19" of snow
Record warmth in more than 3 dozen cities. 75-80 degree readings north all the way to Washington, D.C. 70-75 degree readings all the way to the Chicago area.