Seattle will see an extended stretch of sunshine and above-average temperatures as summer ramps up to its peak.
Mostly sunny skies will remain for the next several days. Clouds could cover the skies at times.
Temperatures should consistently stretch from the low to mid-80s. Normal averages are in the mid-70s.
Fans heading to Safeco Field should have pleasant baseball weather for the entirety of the Mariners series against the Minnesota Twins and even for the following home stand against the Oakland Athletics.
However, it is important to remember to take proper sun precautions when enjoying warmer weather. Sunscreen should be applied multiple times throughout the day when spending extended amounts of time outside.
The warm weather trend should continue into the weekend as more sunshine is ahead.
Sunshine and settled weather will be the theme in Los Angeles much of this week following the clouds and spotty showers over the weekend.
An intense band of heavy rainfall will continue across South Carolina and far southeastern North Carolina into Monday, worsening the already historic flooding that is underway.
Additional rain is expected to exacerbate already catastrophic flooding in parts of South Carolina into Monday.
Hurricane Joaquin is barreling down on Bermuda as the weekend comes to an end, posing hazards to residents and vacationers.
According to the BBC, the Brague River overflowed its banks, sending water into nearby towns and cities, including Cannes.
Catastrophic flooding slammed Charleston, South Carolina, and other areas across the state over the weekend.
Philadelphia, PA (1777)
Battle of Germantown: "It had been misty at sunrise. The mist thickened into fog; the fog grew more dense." Great confusion ensued, American troops fired on each other and the battle was lost.
NE Maine & Bay of Fundy (1869)
"Saxby's Gale & Great New England Rainstorm & Flood -- Storm predicted a year previously great wind/tide damage in ME and New Brunswick high floods all New England 12.35" at Canton, CT.
Denver, CO (1969)
9.6 inches of snow fell. October of 1969 would end up being the coldest and snowiest of record for Denver with 31.2 inches of snow for the entire month.