More cool air is headed back to Boston, but there is good news for those who want summer warmth to hang on.
At least two more waves of cool air will roll into the region. One will arrive Sunday and stick around into Monday. Another wave is due in late next week.
In between the cool waves, folks who like warmth and humidity will be satisfied as well with steamy air quickly to return for midweek.
The passage of a cool front Sunday morning may bring a stray shower. The next front may bring spotty showers and thunderstorms on Thursday.
The vast majority of the time will be free of rain for outdoor plans, projects and construction activities.
The weather for the Patriots first game of the regular season at Buffalo, N.Y. Sunday afternoon will be great for football with temperatures in the 60s. There could be a passing shower during the morning and midday for tailgating.
As far as the tropics are concerned, no systems will directly impact the area through at least next week.
No injuries were reported after US AIrways flight aborted takeoff Thursday at Philadelphia International Airport.
Millions of Irish and Irish-at-heart will gather for St. Patrick's Day celebrations across the United States.
Snow and wind causing dangerous travel and power outages has put some cities into the record books this winter.
A spike in severe thunderstorms, capable of producing tornadoes, will follow a slow start to severe weather season in 2014.
Knowing when precipitation will stop and start allows for effective, last-minute decision making when weather impedes daily life schedules.
The temperature roller-coaster ride will continue into next week for the New York City area.
The first storm referred to as a blizzard. March 14th-16th... An editor at the "Dakota Republican" in Vermillion, SD, described the storm. "A violent snowstorm driven by a heavy (northwesterly) wind, commenced about 12 o'clock last Sunday night (12th) and continued three whole days and nights. The weather was intensely cold and the heavy fall flying before a furious wind - blowing as only prairie winds can blow - rendered travelling exceedingly uncomfortable and dangerous, if not almost impossible (issue of March 17, 1820)."
New England (1984)
Major snowstorm. A total of 37" near Rutland, VT; almost 2 feet at Portland, ME. 7" of sleet and snow at Hartford, CT. The storm killed 11 in the Midwest and East. Wind gusts to 101 mph at Somesville, ME.
Philadelphia, PA (1803)
15" to 20" of snow.