Locally gusty, drenching storms will fire in the New York area at midweek but will be followed by a slight reduction in heat and humidity.
After temperatures flirt with the 90-degree mark and AccuWeather.com RealFeel® temperatures peak well into the 90s once again, storms will approach from the northwest and build nearby.
According to AccuWeather Senior Meteorologist Dave Dombek, "Most storms will stop short of being severe, but there is a risk of isolated storms downing some trees, causing power outages and producing flash flooding."
For people heading to the beach, each day will be warm enough for bathing and the risk of storms will generally be limited to the evening and night time hours through Thursday.
During Thursday and Friday, high temperatures are projected to be in the middle 80s with lowering humidity, when compared to midweek.
After another temperature surge this weekend into early next week, there is the chance of a significant push of cool air during the middle and latter part of next week.
Following a couple of days of drier weather to end the week, steady snowfall may return to the Detroit area by Sunday.
Following the recent stretch of dry and pleasant conditions across the Dallas area, cooler weather and rain showers will return to the area for the weekend.
The punches just keep coming from Old Man Winter as another storm with snow may sweep from the Midwest this weekend into the Northeast by Groundhog Day.
An Alberta Clipper will bring a fresh wave of snow from the Midwest to the Northeast from late Wednesday through early Friday.
As it became obvious on Saturday that a major blizzard was going to hit the Northeast, the track and size of the storm became critical as to which areas would be hit the hardest.
The New England Patriots and Seattle Seahawks will take center stage on Sunday, Feb. 1, as Super Bowl kicks off in Glendale, Arizona.
Washington, DC (1922)
Knickerbocker storms 28-inch snowfall crushed Washington theater of that name killing over 100 movie patrons.
Arkansas to South Carolina (1948)
Ice storm (Jan. 24th-31st) causes considerable damage; at least 30 deaths and $20 million damage.
Huge blizzard in northeastern Canada; lowest pressure ever recorded in Canada was approached with 946 mb at Mary's Harbor, Newfoundland (Record of 940.2 mb set at St. Anthony's, Newfoundland, Jan. 20, 1977.) Cartwright, Newfoundland had close to 24 inches of snow (total 106 inches on ground).