A weekend snowstorm dropped several inches of snow across parts of northern New England. Plymouth, Maine, had a foot of snow. Canton, Maine, received 15 inches. Across much of the state, amounts varied from 3 inches to nearly a foot and a half.
Thousands are still without power from the Bangor area to the central part of the state, which will be risky as arctic air pushes its way into the region early this week, sending temperatures plummeting.
However, as of Monday evening, restoration efforts were going really well, according to Maine Emergency Management Agency Spokesperson Lynette Miller.
"In the northern and eastern parts of the state, outages are below 1,000," Miller said. "They are almost where they were before the storm."
The potential for another large storm for the Northeast is being monitored for development.
The state's biggest concern for the week remains carbon monoxide, as residents try to stay warm. There have been multiple cases of carbon monoxide poisoinings in the last few days, according to Miller.
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The risk of wildfires will continue into April over the southern High Plains as drought prevails.
Northeastern Queensland is being put on alert for the danger of a land-falling severe tropical cyclone later this weekend.
El Niño may make a comeback later this year, impacting the weather across the United States during fall and winter.
Farmers across the Southeast are working to maintain their fruit harvests after a prolonged freeze left behind major crop damage.
Residents from Barcelona, Spain, to Nice, France, will face the risk of flooding rain into the start of the weekend.
A storm poised to bring a dramatic drop in temperatures will threaten Colorado with accumulating snow on Thursday night into Friday.
A stormy pattern extending from the Pacific Ocean to the Atlantic Ocean will set the stage for multiple rounds of severe weather over the south-central part of the nation well into April.
The early spring can make for a good time to jumpstart your spring garden, especially for plants that can withstand lingering shots of cold air.