Showers and thunderstorms will keep Pittsburgh unsettled through midweek, which is not the news those with outdoor plans want to hear.
With steamy air still in place, the tail-end of a storm system tracking into eastern Canada will cause a shower or thunderstorm to cross the Pittsburgh area through Tuesday evening.
Tuesday will not be a wash out since the storminess will tend to be spotty and cause minor disruptions to outdoor activities.
AccuWeather.com MinuteCast™ has the minute-by-minute forecast for your exact location when showers and thunderstorms threaten. Type your city name, select MinuteCast™, and input your street address. On mobile, you can also use your GPS location.
There is concern for Tuesday's thunderstorms to produce heavy downpours with some gusty winds, but that threat lies east of the Laurel Mountains.
A brief dry spell will come Wednesday morning before thunderstorms begin to track back into the area Wednesday afternoon.
It will be a close call as to whether a band of intense thunderstorms with damaging winds and/or heavy rain blasts across the city Wednesday evening.
The departure of a shower Thursday morning will open the door for a dry stretch of weather to unfold later Thursday through the weekend.
Two dozen people have died in West Virginia as a result of extreme flooding that inundated portions of the state on Thursday.
Another round of sizzling heat threatens to aggravate the ongoing wildfire situation across the southwestern United States through early week.
Following a rain-free weekend for many in the Northeast, residents may be wondering if this is a sign of things to come for July.
The next round of thunderstorm downpours will swing into the Appalachians with the risk of isolated flash flooding on Monday.
With the start of summer comes more time traveling and the unfortunate mess some items will leave if left baking in a hot car.
Showers threaten to cause delays on a nearly daily basis next week at the 2016 Wimbledon Championships.
Searing heat: 111 in Lauria and 110 in Larisa.
New York City, NY (1888)
Heat wave: a record 14 consecutive days with 80-degree plus average ended.
Milford, UT (1970)
105 degrees -- record high for city.