After a little snow early on Tuesday morning, temperatures will warm into the 40s in Baltimore on Tuesday afternoon.
There can be some slick roads and sidewalks for the Tuesday morning commute, but clouds will break for some sun and roads will turn wet by the afternoon.
A wave of snow arriving from the Midwest has its eyes on the Northeast for Tuesday.
Above-average temperatures will then dominate weather headlines for Baltimore the rest of the week with highs around 50 degrees anticipated for Wednesday and Thursday.
Temperatures will then rise to near 60 on Friday.
With the warmup will come rain instead of snow later in the week, as well as the potential for minor flooding. Piles of snow will clog storm drains and the uneven weight of melting snow can lead to roof failures.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 8 a.m. and noon EST. We will be talking about the winter storm early this week, the warmup and another storm late in the week.
Tropical Depression Two has lost its battle to become the next Atlantic tropical storm, but it will still increase shower activity across the Caribbean to end the week.
After temperatures briefly climb to typical midsummer levels, another cooldown will roll into the Midwest and expand to the East for the last part of July.
A potent storm system moving out of the Northwest United States will bring an elevated risk of tornadoes to parts of Alberta and Saskatchewan on Thursday.
Severe thunderstorms that blasted areas of Arkansas with damaging winds and heavy rainfall will continue to race through eastern Texas.
Fresh cooler and less humid air will settle over the Washington, D.C., area for Thursday and Friday.
As California continues to be plagued by intense drought conditions, some surfers are reaping what may be one of very few benefits to such a dry season.
Lawrence, KS (1886)
No rain at all since June 26 of that year.
A hot day throughout the state; Columbus 104 degrees; Augusta - 106 degrees; Louisville - 112 degrees -- record high for state.
Tucson, AZ (1952)
60-mph winds ripped roofs off an apartment complex and an airplane hangar, sweeping dust and sand through the city and leaving 200 persons homeless.