After a few flurries fly and chilly winds blow during the extended holiday weekend, frigid air will once again grip the New York City area.
The parade of Alberta Clippers streaming from western Canada to the East Coast will continue through the upcoming week.
Each clipper will be monitored for possible strengthening and the development of steadier snow along the East Coast, which happened across New England on Saturday.
However, the majority of the clippers will race offshore and struggle to bring a flurry to New York City and the other I-95 cities.
That will be the case with the clipper that delivered disruptive snow to Minneapolis, Chicagoland and Indianapolis on Saturday. Only a flurry or two will fly over New York City on Sunday.
A cool and gusty breeze will blow otherwise on Sunday and Monday as temperatures return to the lower 40s.
Highs in the lower 40s are not a sign of things to come. Instead, the polar vortex will sink southward and usher in noticeably cold air by Tuesday.
As the arctic air arrives, temperatures on Tuesday will be held to the lower 20s and a bit of snow is possible.
Temperatures will then plummet into the teens Tuesday night and then remain there through Wednesday and Wednesday night. Some suburbs will dip into the single digits Tuesday night.
More waves of frigid air should follow for the remainder of the month.
A storm riding a blast of cold air will unleash heavy snow on the central and southern Appalachians Saturday and will turn toward part of New England by Sunday.
While rain could deter voter turnout on Election Day in part of the Central states and the Northwest, dry weather is in store in the East and the balance of the West.
The 44th running of the New York City Marathon will get underway early Sunday morning with cold and blustery conditions.
Take a look at four U.S. Halloween attractions and their weather forecasts in order to prepare for the holiday.
Following last year's harsh winter season, which shattered snowfall, temperature and maintenance expenditure records across the country, transportation departments have been amassing supplies in preparation of winter's icy return.
Atlantic Canada will bear the brunt of winter while western Canada will remain mild.
Hanes Junction, Yukon Terr., Canada (1949)
Most snowfall in a climatological day in the Yukon: 26.5 inches.
Gulf Coast (1985)
A total of 5-10 inches of rain (27th-30th) common across coastal Texas and Louisiana from Hurricane Juan.
January-like cold during October: Butte 23 degrees Cut Bank 15 degrees West Yellowstone 15 degrees