Minneapolis will be plagued with lingering thunderstorms over the next several days potentially impacting outdoor weekend plans.
Humidity will blanket the area starting as temperatures will range from the middle to upper 80s. Sunday will bring a small window of relief from storms and humidity as skies should be partly cloudy to clear.
Temperatures could drop to the low 80s on Sunday.
Overnight temperatures will remain in the upper 60s. Night skies will be cloudy and bring rainfall and the chance of some thunderstorms for the next several days.
Temperatures will be slightly above normal but still not reach close to the record high for this time of the year. In 1936, Minneapolis hit 103 degrees, the highest recorded temperature for this weekend.
Looking ahead to next week, the thunderstorms could still be hitting the area into midweek. Temperatures will rise again with the possibility of hitting 90 F late next week.
Hawaii will escape the worst, but not all of Guillermo's impacts as the tropical storm passes north of the islands Wednesday through Thursday.
A cold front will ignite severe thunderstorms from New England to the Delmarva Peninsula on Tuesday in the third consecutive day of unsettled weather for the region.
A fall-like cooldown is in store through the end of the week for the Northeast.
Public officials are in the process of eliminating Naegleria Fowleri, a brain-eating amoeba, from two drinking water supplies in Louisiana.
Two spectators were killed and at least another 32 people were injured Monday evening, as strong storms forced a circus tent to collapse in Lancaster, New Hampshire.
Lake Erie is once again turning green due to algal blooms that peak during high water temperatures.
Erie, PA (1915)
Flood killed 75 people, many streets flooded, bridges torn out.
Ossian, IA (1979)
Strong winds from a thunderstorm damaged a roller rink roof 50 miles NE of Waterloo, IA. A barn was destroyed and trees and power lines were downed.
Dallas, TX (1980)
A high of 95 degrees, breaking the string of 42 consecutive days of 100 degrees or higher.