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.
Several storms will bring periods of rain and gusty winds to the west coast of the United States this week.
Colder weather, and in some cases, a taste of winter with snow will continue to invade the northeastern United States this weekend.
Dry weather set to dominate the southern United States into November will only worsen the already extreme drought conditions.
The changing of the seasons will bring beneficial rainfall to northern Brazil, a region that has experienced severe drought over the past several years.
Damaging storms pounded the Pacific Northwest, while two powerful typhoons struck the Philippines within a four-day span.
Typhoon Haima made a second landfall in southeast China on Friday after leaving at least 13 dead in the northern Philippines.
New England (1761)
Southeast New England Hurricane -- "most violent in 30 years"-- thousands of trees uprooted in MA and RI blocking roads.
Newbury, VT (1843)
12 inches of snow.
East Coast, USA (1878)
"Gale of '78;" hurricane center over Richmond, VA. Washington, DC. barometer reading of 28.78"/975 mb. Cape May had winds of 84 mph from the SE. Highest tide ever for the Delaware River. Winds 100 mph at Wilmington, DE. Severe damage in Philadelphia.