Cooler, but dry weather will settle in for the second half of the weekend on Sunday ahead of an upcoming wet week.
After some recent wet weather, the weekend will end on a dry and slightly cooler note as a high pressure system settles into the region.
A northwest breeze Sunday will create AccuWeather RealFeel® temperatures in the lower 60s for much of the afternoon, about 10 degrees lower than Saturday afternoon.
No weather-related travel issues, for either ground or air travel, will occur Sunday.
Monday is likely to be the nicest day of next week ahead of a large and slow-moving storm forecast to move in from the Central states.
That storm has the potential to bring rounds of soaking rain, locally strong thunderstorms and chilly conditions over several days. Temperatures much of the time, on most days will be in the 50s.
Content contributed by Andy Mussoline, AccuWeather Meteorologist
Matthew will become a hurricane in the Caribbean by this weekend and may approach the U.S. during next week.
It will feel like an extended winter for those living from the northern Plains to the eastern U.S., as cold and snowy conditions last longer than normal.
Persistent downpours will raise the flood risk in part of the mid-Atlantic into Friday, while rain will spread over the balance of the northeastern United States into the weekend.
The final day of September will bring a rare lunar event that hasn’t occurred since March of 2014, a Black Moon.
The holiday weekend will start on an unsettled note, but the weather should improve by Day of German Unity celebrations on Monday.
Improving weather over the next several days will aid officials in battling wildfires across California.
St. Louis, MO (1927)
Tornado 300 feet across with a 4-mile path crossed river. Twister killed 72, caused $22 million damage. Total of 81 dead from outbreak and $25 million damage.
Colorado Springs (1959)
A storm produced 28 inches of snow.
Reno, NV (1982)
Snow fell for the first time in 93 years in the month of September. Town received 1.5 inches the night before, surpassing the old record of 0.5 inches set back in 1889.