Storms through the middle of the week will bring rain to the New York City area. However, there is a chance that storms later in the week bring some snow to the region.
Temperatures will be well above freezing through Wednesday evening, so no real problems from snow and ice are in store through then.
Just enough cold air will move in later Wednesday night and Thursday to support snow or a mix of snow and rain.
The problem is a storm may be too far offshore to tap lingering moisture and bring snow in the first place, let alone bring heavy snow.
If it were to snow with the third storm in the Northeast, chances are it would not be a major snowfall and the snow would be spotty in nature.
AccuWeather.com meteorologists will continue to monitor the potential for snow late Wednesday night into Thursday, as well as from a fourth storm Friday night into Saturday.
The weather will be significantly colder this weekend, but not nearly as extreme as the arctic outbreak of a week ago.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 7 a.m. EST. We will be talking about the storms this week, any chance of snow and the return of colder air.
Travel hazards, delays and disruptions associated with rain, ice and snow will continue over the Central states through the balance of the Thanksgiving weekend.
The current reprieve from heavy rain across southern India will not last long with the threat for flooding downpours set to return for the final days of November.
Sandra has rapidly weakened to a tropical storm but will continue to bring heavy rainfall into western Mexico on Saturday.
Heavy thunderstorms will continue to shift northward across central South America with the greatest threat for flooding focusing on northeastern Argentina and eastern Paraguay into Saturday morning.
Several days of heavy rain will bring the potential for significant flooding from the southern Plains to the middle Mississippi Valley into early next week.
Snow and ice storms have taken aim at the Central U.S. this week, while record-setting Sandra strengthened into a major hurricane south of Mexico.
New England (1921)
Heavy ice storm in New England with a buildup of over 3 inches. Power lines downed, trees destroyed. Damage totalled $10 million damage.
Lake Superior (1960)
A severe lake storm along the north shore of Lake Superior: waves 20-40 feet high, wind gust to 73 mph. Floods and waves caused structural damage.
Goodland, KS (1983)
19 inches of snow on the ground with drifts of up to 8 feet.