San Francisco will continue to be without any rain for the foreseeable future.
It will continue to experience slightly below-average temperatures into the weekend with highs in the low 60s.
"It's only a few degrees below average, but it will essentially be a little cooler this weekend with some patchy low clouds in the morning, breaking for sunshine later on," AccuWeather.com Meteorologist Erik Pindrock said.
Looking ahead into next week, the area will stay dry and temperatures will begin to climb. Low clouds will continue to be an issue in the morning.
"It will begin to warmup by Monday," he said, adding highs will get into the mid-60s.
The warmup will be brief, however, as a cold front moves in on Tuesday.
"That will drop temperatures back down into the low 60s," Pindrock said.
Temperatures may make a run at 70 degrees F on Thursday but it will stay in the mid-60s through the end of the week.
Dry days will be hard to come by in the northeastern United States for the first week of May as storm systems bring frequent rain to the region.
Residents of the southeastern United States may feel like the calendar has flipped ahead to Memorial Day with warm and muggy weather in place for the start of May.
A stormy pattern will persist across the western Gulf Coast, threatening to trigger additional flooding from Texas to Mississippi through Monday.
May is picking up where April left off with record-challenging warmth surging back into the northwestern United States.
Those looking to traveling or spending the bank holiday outdoors across the United Kingdom will face bouts of rain and wind, but dry conditions will follow by midweek.
Following a wet season that featured a super El Niño, which helped alleviate drought conditions across California, some water agencies are looking to lift water restrictions.
Tornadoes in Rogers, Mays & Cherokee counties; 71 killed.
Springfield, MO (1929)
6.1" snow, latest big snowfall.
Raleigh, NC (1939)
Trace of snow, latest on record.