Sandy will continue to batter southeastern Virginia into Tuesday even though landfall in New Jersey is forecast.
Coastal Flooding, high winds and heavy rain from Sandy are in store for the area.
While the New Jersey and New York City areas will have the worst conditions in terms of storm surge and high winds, major impact will continue to be felt farther south along the mid-Atlantic and North Carolina coasts.
In southeastern Virginia, the worst effects from storm surge flooding will continue Sunday night and Monday. Tides will run between 5 and 8 feet above normal with the worst conditions at time of high tide. Significant over wash of waves will occur.
Winds will swing around from northeast to north. These winds will drive both Atlantic and Chesapeake Bay water into southeastern Virginia during the first part of the storm.
Peak wind gusts will range between 60 and 70 mph spanning Monday and Tuesday as winds swing from north to northwest and then west. Higher gusts are possible over the open water and at crane level. Downed trees and power outages are expected.
By Tuesday winds will be pushing water out to sea over southeastern Virginia.
Enough rain will fall to cause urban, flash and small stream flooding. A general 2 to 4 inches of rain will fall, mostly through Monday. Locally higher amounts are forecast farther northeast over the Delmarva Peninsula and farther north near Washington, D.C. and Baltimore.
After turbulent and unsettled weather kicks off September, Detroit will see calmer skies approaching midweek.
After turbulent and unsettled weather to kick off September, Cleveland will see calmer skies approaching midweek.
Minneapolis will face a stretch of unsettled weather over the next several days as thunderstorms and cloudy skies make a presence over the area.
After a chillier summer for many across the country, fall is around the corner and large retailers have already been stocking the shelves with autumnal products.
When the right mix of heat and bacteria clashes with other natural and man-made factors, hazardous and unsightly conditions can arise in water areas across the country.
The next Atlantic tropical depression or storm may take shape in the southwestern Gulf of Mexico's Bay of Campeche during the next couple of days.
Washington Co., IA (1897)
Hail fell and drifted in piles 6 feet deep in Washington County.
Yuma, AZ (1950)
123 degrees - hottest temperature ever in Yuma. Yuma is the hottest city in the U.S.
Los Angeles, CA (1955)
110 degrees, hottest day ever in September. This mark was tied September 4, 1988.