The weather pattern through this weekend will bring temperatures fairly typical for this time of the year to Philadelphia.
Temperatures typically range from a morning low in the upper 40s to a high in the upper 60s F.
The next chance of rainfall is Friday into Saturday, as a system moves in from the Midwest. However, while there can be a couple of showers and a thunderstorm either day for outdoor activities, neither of the two days will be a washout. Temperatures both days will peak within a few degrees of 70 F.
The rainfall and light winds will reduce the risk for brush fires to spread rapidly.
Looking ahead, for folks with outdoor plans next week, the weather pattern has the potential to get very unsettled with a nearly daily dose of showers and thunderstorms.
A day or two of rain is also possible as a large storm develops over the eastern third of the nation and stalls. The pattern may also result in a several-day stretch of below-normal temperatures.
It may not be until this large storm breaks down during early May, when warmth is a frequent visitor to the region.
The risk of flooding from Odile will spill onto Texas and parts of the southern and central Plains late this week into the weekend.
Torrential rainfall slammed parts of Serbia over the weekend, resulting in two deaths as rushing waters sliced through area streets.
Igniting across Northern skies, ghostly rivers of light dance overhead each year, emitting vibrant shades of green, blue, pink, red and violet.
On Tuesday, Edouard became the first major hurricane in the Atlantic since Sandy. While Edouard remains at sea, rough surf will reach some Atlantic coast beaches.
Tropical moisture from the approaching Odile will deliver another round of heavy rain and flooding downpours to the interior Southwest by the middle of this week.
The chilliest air of the season so far will settle over much of the Northeast Thursday into Friday and will bring frost to a large area.
Denver, CO (2000)
High reaches 95 degrees. This is the 61st day of the year at or above 90 degrees - this broke the old annual record of 60 days in 1994.
San Diego, CA (1913)
110 degrees - hottest day ever.
The Rockies (1965)
Greatest Sept. snow over Wyoming Rockies at Lander, 20.5 inches.