Another round of late-winter snow walloped the mid-Atlantic Sunday night into Monday.
Washington, D.C., received 7.2 inches of snow from the storm, making it the third-largest snowfall to hit the city so late in the season. The only storms that produced more snow in the second half of the month of March occurred in 1942 when 11.2 inches fell March 28 to 29 and when a foot fell March 27 to 28 in 1891.
This storm is also the largest March snowstorm in the city since 8.4 inches fell March 9, 1999. As the 10th-largest March storm in Washington, D.C., it knocked the historic blizzard of 1993 off the list of 10 most prolific March snowfalls.
Philadelphia now has 67.4 inches of snow for the season after this storm, making it the second-snowiest winter on record for the city.
Travel delays were significant, as flight delays and cancellations were in the thousands, with some airports even closing runways for a time.
Power outages were reported across Virginia as freezing rain coated power lines and downed tree branches.
Snow amounts from West Virginia to Maryland ranged from a few inches to more than a foot, with the heaviest amounts spanning West Virginia and northwestern Virginia.
A foot of snow was reported by NWS-trained spotters near Bentonville, Md. Spotters reported 9 inches in Singers Glen, Va. In Middleburg, Va., 10 inches of snow was recorded by trained spotters.
Inches of snow pile up on cars in Philadelphia. (Instagram/djramm)
Lauren Evette snapped this picture at the Baltimore train station. (Instagram/laurenevette)
A wintry scene in Washington, D.C., just days ahead of spring. (Instagram/sobravery)
Snow frames the setting in front of the Washington Monument in Washington, D.C. (Instagram/robgasior)
Slushy sidewalks wrap around homes in Washington, D.C. (Instagram/heartofahippie_tiu)
People work to clear walkways in Philadelphia. (Instagram/feliperoyo)
Speed restrictions were inacted on the Walt Whitman Bridge as a result of the weather. (Instagram/steampunkworks)
St. Patrick's Day decoration get a snowy coating at the Cherry Street Tavern in Philadelphia. (Instagram/sckardon)
Snow coats Camden Yards in Baltimore. (Instagram/mprest13)
A snowy 5 a.m. run at Patterson Park, Baltimore. (Instagram/idtrainz)
Poe the Malamute enjoys the fresh powder in Baltimore. (Instagram/rob_welliver)
Moisture from Odile brought flooding rainfall to the Southwest on Wednesday and more is on the way.
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.
Moisture from Tropical Rainstorm Odile will deliver torrential rainfall and cause life-threatening flooding over the interior Southwest through the balance of the week.
Miami, FL (1926)
The Great Miami Hurricane - center passed over city (27.61") -123 mph (5 min.), 138 mph (2 min.) tide 11.7' -- 372 dead.
54 died in Chesapeake Bay area from hurricane winds.
Sacramento, CA (1984)
100 degrees F., record 38th day of 100 degrees or higher this year.