In addition to enduring frigid air, Minneapolis will see nuisance snow return this weekend.
Temperatures in Minneapolis will struggle to climb out of the single digits Sunday, followed by temperatures below zero Sunday night.
While not howling, winds will blow enough to hold AccuWeather.com RealFeel® temperatures below zero throughout all of Sunday.
The cold will set the stage for a storm to deliver snow on Sunday. A total of 1 to 3 inches is expected to accumulate through Sunday evening.
With temperatures so low, the snow will be fluffy in nature and easy to shovel. Some residents will even be able to use their leaf blowers to push the snow off driveways and sidewalks.
However, vehicle tires running over the snow could still lead to slick travel.
Fresh cold in the wake of the snow will lead to highs in the single digits on Monday.
After a wet September, drier weather will finally arrive in Florida for the new month.
Fall air will erase the record warmth that has been gripping the Northeast, while chilly air is set to charge into the Midwest by week's end.
Locally damaging thunderstorms and flooding downpours may travel across a thousand-mile stretch across the Central states Wednesday through Friday.
Residents of Japan are facing another tropical threat from strengthening Typhoon Phanfone.
Hundreds of colorful hot air balloons will dot the blue skies above Albuquerque, New Mexico, this weekend as the 43rd annual Albuquerque Balloon Fiesta begins.
With the United States stretching across such a vast mass of land, the varying landscape offers diverse weather phenomena in every corner of the country.
Gulf States/ Carolinas (1837)
H.M.S. Racer dismasted in Gulf of Mexico. Famous Racer's Hurricane swept from Texas through Gulf States to Cape Hatteras.
Louisiana Bayou County (1893)
Hurricane generated storm wave - killed 2,000. 12-foot tides; central pressure 970 mb; 100+ mph winds.
Two-day Deluge of Rain Table Rock, SC 7.01 inches Anderson, SC 5.44 inches Highlands, NC 9.91 inches Atlanta, GA 5.85 inches Athens, GA 9.03 inches