Another snowfall is in the works for New York City on Tuesday.
Lingering cold air will set the stage for a fast-moving storm originating from the Canada Prairies to bring a general 2-4 inches of snow to the region. The Winter Weather Center has the latest regional snow map.
Roads and sidewalks will be chilly enough to allow some of the snow to stick, making for slippery travel by vehicle and foot Tuesday, especially during the morning drive and at lunchtime.
Flight delays due to slippery runways, poor visibility and deicing are possible as well.
Heavier snow will unfold across eastern New England, including in Boston.
Temperatures are forecast to trend to near normal later this week, then above normal this weekend as storms with rain and perhaps fog move in. The rain and fog could hinder early Christmas travel.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 7 a.m. EST. We will be talking about the snowstorm and weather leading up to Christmas.
AccuWeather.com Senior Meteorologist Kristina Baker contributed content to this story.
The first widespread ice storm of the season will slowly diminish over parts of the southern and central Plains, but areas of slippery travel will continue on Sunday.
The reprieve from heavy rain across southern India will not last with the threat for flooding downpours set to return for the final days of November.
December will begin with a roar across the Northwest as rounds of rain, mountain snow and even ice are in store for late this week.
As millions head home from their Thanksgiving ventures the weather may cause trouble on the roads and at the airports from the southern Appalachians to the central Rockies on Sunday.
After another brief shot of chilly air over the weekend, the month of December will start out milder across the Northeast.
The strongest El Nino in 50 years will unfold this winter and significantly alter the chances for a white Christmas across the country.
Tropical Storm Karen brought wind and flooding rains to western Cuba.
Pillar Point, CA (1991)
68-mph winds on the Pacific shore near San Francisco.
Havre, MT (1896)
Minus 51 degrees.