New York City will be at risk for storms bringing flash and urban flooding, as well as gusty winds into Wednesday.
Downpours and storms can be intense enough to continue to cause travel delays.
Motorists should be prepared for blinding downpours and flooded roadways.
As rounds of strong storms sweep through the metro area, a ground stop could occur at area airports on more than one occasion.
Wind gusts from a small number of the storms can down trees and cause sporadic power outages.
Seek shelter as storms approach as the greatest danger to those outdoors will be from lightning strikes.
The risk of flooding downpours and thunderstorms will shift slowly eastward on Wednesday, but beaches from Florida to Maine will still be at risk for disruptions during the afternoon.
The storms are begin driven by a dramatic change to cooler weather over the Midwest.
While the core of the cool air will hold up in the Appalachians and the Midwest this time, the air will turn much less humid during the second half of the week and will allow rather low nighttime temperatures for the middle of July, especially in the northern and western suburbs.
Thunderstorms will bring the threat for flooding to eastern Europe while heat continues to build in parts of Russia.
Many areas in the Eastern states will have consistent summerlike heat and a buildup of humidity for the last week of May.
Yet another round of storms is forecast fire up across parts of Texas and the southern Plains into Tuesday night with the risk of severe weather, including flash flooding.
The extended Memorial Day Weekend ended on a wet note across eastern Texas when heavy rains and severe thunderstorms moved in late on Monday.
Parts of the Great Lakes and the Ohio Valley states will take a turn of severe thunderstorms with localized flooding downpours into Tuesday night.
Severe storm- and flood-weary residents of Texas and the southern Plains will soon get a break as a change in the weather pattern develops.
Greenville, GA (1978)
113 degrees -- all-time record for state.
Tulsa received heavy rains which set a new 24-hour rainfall record of 9.24 inches.
State College, PA (1991)
Temperature reached 80 or higher for the 14th day this month.