In the wake of the warmest weather of the year so far, more seasonable temperatures will return to Pittsburgh on Thursday and will stick around through the weekend.
Temperatures reached their highest point of the year so far with a high of 89 on Wednesday.
During the middle of June, temperatures typically range from a low near 60 F to a high near 80.
High temperatures Thursday through the weekend will be within a few degrees of 80. Which side of 80 temperatures actually make it to will depend on the amount of sunshine versus clouds, showers and thunderstorms each day.
Following the risk of severe weather the area is likely to be unsettled at times through the weekend.
Cool, dry air will push southward across the Northeast, while hot, humid air holds over the Tennessee Valley and Deep South.
In between, a zone of showers and thunderstorms is in store from the Upper Midwest to part of the mid-Atlantic.
While it will not rain the entire time, there is a risk of a shower or thunderstorm at just about any point in the day or night in a pattern like this.
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Warmth will build in the West, while cool air and downpours progress across the central and eastern United States this Memorial Day weekend.
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A storm will cross Germany on Tuesday and Wednesday with showers and thunderstorms, but the weather will improve for Ascension Day on Thursday.
Several days of unseasonable warmth are expected across the United Kingdom later this week and into the Bank Holiday weekend.
Rounds of rain sweeping across the southeastern United States into midweek will raise the risk of flooding, but also provide drought and wildfire relief.
Rounds of flooding downpours and severe thunderstorms will take aim at the south-central United States early this week, endangering residents and property.
After a week dominated by summerlike and record heat, the northeastern United States will face rounds of rain slowing travel and disrupting outdoor plans this week.
Temperatures will soar across the western United States early this week, surpassing even late-summer heat levels.