Rain looks to make a brief return to San Francisco to kick off the first week of March, but drier weather is on the horizon.
Although Monday looks to start off dry, some rain will move in for the afternoon and continue into the night. However, this rain does not appear like it will be as heavy as some of the rain that was seen last week and over the weekend.
Clouds will stick around into Tuesday despite the rain moving out of the area with highs in the low 60s.
Some sunshine is set to make a return to the city for midweek, but showers will quickly follow, moving into the area for Wednesday night and Thursday.
Temperatures for the week will remain consistently in the 60s, with overnight lows in the low 50s.
Any rain is welcome for not only areas around San Francisco, but also the entire state of California. According to a report by the U.S. Drought Monitor on Feb. 27, 2014, 90 percent of the state is in a severe drought.
The chance of rain will come once again over the weekend followed by more dry weather for the start of next week.
A backdoor front will trim temperatures, haze and humidity around Philadelphia early this weekend before all three conditions build by early next week.
An unusually strong push of cool air for early September will move southward along the Atlantic Seaboard into the Labor Day weekend, before July-like heat returns by next week.
While lulls in tropical activity in the Atlantic will continue, a rapid end to the hurricane season in September does not always occur during an El Nino.
After heat has dominated headlines this summer, cool air has finally taken control of the northern half of Europe with no signs of departing anytime soon.
While Tropical Storm Kevin will stay well away from Mexico, its moisture will still lead to an increase in showers and thunderstorms from Baja California to the Four Corners region of the United States.
A stormy weather pattern will prevail through September across much of southern South America.
Tampa, FL (1935)
The "Labor Day" hurricane hit Tampa, killing 400 people. Earlier, this intense storm had a center barometric pressure of 26.35 inches - the lowest recorded sea level pressure in the Western Hemisphere.
Denver, CO (1961)
Earliest snow on record; a total of 4.2 inches. A great storm raged at high elevations with 2-3 feet of snow closing roads on Labor Day weekend.
Coffeyville, KS (1970)
Hailstone 17.5/44 cm in circumference 1.671 lb/757 gm.