More summer-like conditions will return to the New York City area for a brief time before a front pushes through the region during the latter part of the weekend.
The high temperature on Sunday will climb into the upper 80s with an increase in humidity.
"However, the warmer and more humid air will provide fuel for thunderstorms, which can be strong Sunday into Sunday night," AccuWeather Meteorologist Mike Doll said.
One of those storms may be disruptive to the end of the New York Yankees' current home stand Sunday afternoon (1:05 p.m. EDT scheduled start) against the Toronto Blue Jays at Yankees Stadium.
The higher humidity will stick around into Monday before exiting the region on Tuesday.
Sunshine will be the rule into the middle part of the week, with daytime highs in the low 80s and overnight lows in the mid-60s.
The risk of flooding downpours and gusty thunderstorms will spread toward southern Florida as a tropical disturbance shifts northwestward from Cuba.
Following a tropical threat for the United States Gulf coast next week, an uptick in tropical systems will continue for the next six to eight weeks.
After showers threaten to spoil outdoor plans over the weekend, Monday will feature great weather for the bank holiday in Wales and England.
On the heels of deadly Typhoon Mindulle, Typhoon Lionrock is poised to make landfall in Japan early next week with heavy rainfall, damaging winds and an inundating storm surge.
Relief from the heat baking Germany this weekend will come by early next week, but not before violent thunderstorms threaten northern areas to end the weekend.
President Obama visited flood victims in Louisiana this week, while several tropical systems were on the prowl in the Atlantic.
South Carolina (1893)
First of 3 great hurricanes that year in SC. Over 1,000 people drowned in tidal surge at Charleston.
Miami, FL (1964)
Hurricane Cleo battered South Florida area, the first direct hit since 1950. Gusts to 135 mph, barometer 28.57 inches. Damage at $125 million.
East Coast (1971)
Tropical Storm Doria paralleled East Coast, causing serious flooding. It also spawned a tornado in Cape May County, NJ.