As a train of storms continues off the Pacific Ocean, colder air will press farther south over the weekend into the Seattle area.
Temperatures will dip to their lowest levels of the season so far during the day and night this weekend. High temperatures will be within a few degrees of 50. Temperatures can dip into the 30s at night.
While it will not get cold enough to snow in the Seattle-Tacoma metro area Saturday and Sunday, the event will bring the lowest snow levels of the season so far. By the end of the weekend snow levels will be in the vicinity of 2,500 to 3,000 feet.
It will snow at pass level. The first slushy accumulation is possible on roadways over Snoqualmie Pass.
Temperatures will not be in a hurry to bounce back early next week.
Holiday festivities may be disrupted by severe thunderstorms on Saturday afternoon across the northern Plains on Saturday and Sunday.
It will not just be emotions running high around Vancouver, Canada, Sunday afternoon for the final match of the 2015 Women’s World Cup, but also temperatures.
Americans will be hoping for clear skies this Saturday, July 4, as they look to enjoy dazzling fireworks displays, in addition to other popular Fourth of July activities.
The 2015 Tour de France kicks off on Saturday amid heat and thunderstorms. While the heat will ease by Sunday, the potential for rain will linger longer.
After setting records to the west, intense heat will expand across central Europe this weekend.
After thunderstorms lift through London Friday night, another warm day is in store for Saturday before temperatures cool down on Sunday.
Las Vegas, NV (1975)
Flash flooding stranded more than 100 motorists on the strip. Cars were swept from casino parking lots, killing 2 persons and creating $1 million worth of damage. In spite of the flooding most casinos remained open and one owner exclaimed: "We'll have to have floating crap games before we interrupt any of the gamblers!"
Valley City, MO (1984)
A total of 8.75 inches of rain from heavy thunderstorms.
Near Kimball, NE (1984)
Pea-sized hail accumulated 4 inches deep on the ground.