After flooding devastated parts of Colorado earlier in the week, more rain is falling across areas that don't need it.
As low pressure departs the Plains and heads into the Great Lakes, high pressure building into the Plains from the north is sending moisture up the Colorado Rockies once again.
This flow up the mountains led to additional rain and isolated thunderstorms through Sunday evening, which was not good news for communities from Boulder through Colorado Springs.
Six people have already been killed in Colorado floods and hundreds more are still unaccounted for, according to local authorities.
While the rainfall isn't expected to be nearly as heavy as earlier in the week, any additional moderate to heavy rainfall can lead to continued flooding problems with the ground saturated.
AccuWeather.com meteorologists expect a general 1-2 inches through Monday morning across flood-ravaged communities of Boulder and Lyons in the Foothills with higher amounts possible in the mountains.
Rainfall rates of around 1 inch per hour which can lead to additional flash flooding, as well as additional rises in area rivers and streams.
Check back with AccuWeather.com over the next few days as we continue to monitor the dangerous flooding in Colorado.
December is set to kick off with rain returning and chilly air once again loosening its grip on the Boston area.
December is set to kick off with rain returning and chilly air once again loosening its grip on the New York City area.
The first widespread ice storm of the season will slowly diminish over parts of the southern and central Plains, but areas of slippery travel will continue on Sunday.
Summer-like heat will be short-lived eastern Australia early this week in advance of a cold front.
The reprieve from heavy rain across southern India will not last with the threat for flooding downpours set to return for the final days of November.
December will begin with a roar across the Northwest as rounds of rain, mountain snow and even ice are in store for late this week.
New England (1945)
Severe "nor'easter" in New England - winds in Boston averaged 40.5 mph over a 24-hour period. The rain changed to snow which accumulated to 16 inches in interior New England. Thirty-tree deaths were attributed to the storm.
November 1972 was one of the wettest on record for the Northeastern U.S. As of the 27th, NYC had its wettest November ever with 11.36 inches. This broke the old record of 9.97 inches. Binghamton, NY, had a monthly total of 7.11 inches -- the wettest November in the 75-year history of record keeping at Broome County Airport. Binghamton also had 19.4 inches of snow -- exactly a foot above normal.
Minneapolis, MN (1983)
With 13 inches from the latest storm - set new monthly record snow for snow with 29 inches. This record was broken during November 1991.