Despite a damp start to Sunday, the weekend is still shaping up to end on a comfortable note around New York City.
Sunday will start with numerous clouds over New York City as a cold front swings though.
A shower or thunderstorm will also pass through during the morning but would only briefly interfere with any outdoor plans or those heading to church services.
Due to the spotty nature of the showers and thunderstorms, some parts of the city and suburbs will even escape the rain.
Any umbrellas that were needed in the morning (though remember to never use an umbrella during a thunderstorm) can be put away for the afternoon. The rain chance will be over and some sunshine will return to close out the weekend.
As high heat and humidity stays absent and temperatures instead rise into the lower 80s, the weather Sunday afternoon will be just as ideal as Saturday was for outdoor activities and sporting events.
One such event is the baseball game between the Mets and Chicago Cubs at Citi Field.
Monday will feature another day filled with sunshine and complimented by low humidity and highs in the lower 80s.
Tuesday is when a new storm system from the Midwest will return showers to New York City and force residents to grab their umbrellas out of the closet.
AccuWeather.com meteorologists are concerned for a narrow band of heavy rain to accompany this storm into the mid-Atlantic and will be monitoring the potential for that band to renew the flood danger around New York City.
While powerful Hurricane Ignacio is expected to pass north of Hawaii early this week, the island chain will not be able to escape all of the impacts.
Hurricane Fred has formed off of the African Coast and will threaten the Cape Verde Islands early this week.
While Erika has weakened to a tropical rainstorm, Florida will still become the target of potentially flooding downpours this week.
A push of summer heat and humidity will make its way into the Northeast this week.
The 2015 US Open Tennis championships begin Aug.31 and heat and humidity will return for to the Big Apple for the tournament's first week.
Summer heat makes a comeback across a large part of Europe as drenching thunderstorms soak other areas.
New England (1954)
Hurricane Carol, first of 3 hurricanes to affect New England that year - 60 dead and $450 million damage.
Norfolk, VA (1964)
(Aug. 31 and Sept. 1) 11.40 inches of rain in 24 hours from Hurricane Cleo - all-time record.
The East (1966)
"Official" end of the East's worst drought. Some places had a 4-year deficit of nearly 4 feet.