Rain will converge along the Atlantic Seaboard this weekend with Philadelphia caught in the middle at times.
As more humid air begins to push back in from the Atlantic Ocean this weekend, a series of disturbances moving in from the South will unleash downpours. Some of the rain will be heavy enough to cause flash and urban flooding.
One or more rounds of rain and thunderstorms are in the offing this weekend that cannot only slow travel at times, but also ruin a day at the beach or the ballpark.
There is a chance of delays during each of the games this weekend between the Phillies and Nationals at Washington, D.C.
How high temperatures get this weekend will depend on cloud cover and the timing and duration of the rainfall, which could last several hours.
Of the two days this weekend, Sunday is likely to bring less rain and has the best chance at bringing a few intervals of sunshine.
High temperatures are forecast to range from the 70s to the lower 80s, which is well below the average high in the middle 80s for early August.
More typical warmth, humidity and less rain is forecast for next week.
Maysak has become a super typhoon over the Pacific Ocean and will bring life-threatening conditions to Yap and the Philippines.
As sunshine warms parts of the South, Plains and Southwest on Easter Sunday, cold air and spotty snow will linger in the Northeast and rain will dampen parts of the West and Texas.
A widespread severe weather threat will target the central Plains on Wednesday afternoon following spotty severe storms in the South on Tuesday.
For the third time in a two-year timespan, a “blood moon” will cast an eerie glow above Earth.
Yet another round of severe weather is in store for parts of the Plains and Mississippi Valley on Thursday, making for the third consecutive day of organized severe weather in the region.
With 30 plus years of experience managing ski resorts in the California, Tim Cohee has seen his share of challenging winters, but this winter has been the worst.
Snowiest April in New York/New England history. It snowed every Saturday during the month on Cape Cod. Sixty inches of snow fell in parts of NH and VT during the month with 24" of snow in northwestern NJ on the 29th of April.
Cayton, NJ (1923)
3 degrees, lowest ever in April in New Jersey.
Cape Canaveral (1960)
TIROS I launched -- immediate success. Had lifetime of 2.5 months and transmitted 19,389 meteorologicaly usable pictures.