Sunday turned out to be a beautiful day for Philadelphia, but the nice weather will end with the weekend.
Residents of Philadelphia enjoyed a good deal of sunshine and comfortable temperatures in the 70s on Sunday.
Temperatures will remain mild into Monday, but sunglasses will be replaced with umbrellas.
As the storm system closing out the weekend on a windy and stormy note across the Midwest shifts eastward, clouds will block out the sun most of Monday across Philadelphia and a couple of showers and thunderstorms will rumble. Steadier rain will develop east of Philadelphia in the afternoon.
Sunshine will return for Tuesday, but the unseasonable warmth will be gone. Temperatures will instead warm to a more seasonable high of 65 degrees.
Thumbnail photo provided by Photos.com.
A fairly quiet weather pattern will be in place over the next several days for the Minneapolis area.
Below-average temperatures and the chance for showers will remain through Thursday in Atlanta, but warmer, tranquil weather returns for the weekend.
As the death toll climbs early this week, thunderstorms will continue to disrupt rescue and recovery efforts across the Kathmandu Valley.
Severe storms pummeled areas from Dallas to New Orleans during a storm outbreak Sunday into Monday.
An unsettled and stormy weather pattern will challenge plans for Nik Wallenda, who will attempt to walk atop a slowly-moving, 400-foot-high observation wheel on Wednesday morning.
The main threat of severe weather will focus on southern Florida and the Keys during Tuesday afternoon.
The 28th of April, 1790, a very stormy day of snow." by Ebenser Byles, Town Clerk of Ashford.
Mid Atlantic (1928)
Eastern snowstorm with heavy, wet snow: Bayard, WV 35" (April maximum) Grantsville, MD 30" (April maximum) Somerset, PA 31" (April maximum) State College, PA 20" Train blocked from Pittsburgh to Philadelphia for at least two days. Snowflakes were reported to be the size of a man's palm.
St. Louis, MO (1973)
All-time record crest of Mississippi River of 43.3 feet. Water mark (1844) broken by 1.9 ft.