Communities in and around southern Illinois will become the target of severe weather through early Sunday night.
The strongest thunderstorms will be capable of producing torrential downpours, hail and damaging winds.
Downpours accompanying the thunderstorms could create hazards for motorists (reduced visibility and water ponding on roadways). Flash flooding will slow the rate at which swollen rivers are currently receding.
Areas between St. Louis, Mo., and Indianapolis south into Memphis, Tenn. will be most at risk through Sunday evening.
On Monday, showers and thunderstorms will occur along and ahead of the storm across most of the eastern third of the United States. Thunderstorms producing downpours this day will be most numerous across the eastern Ohio Valley and central Appalachians.
However, AccuWeather.com meteorologists are concerned that it will only take one drenching thunderstorm crossing parts of the I-95 corridor where Andrea shattered rainfall records on Friday to renew flooding problems.
A pattern change during the middle of April could bring rain and cooler conditions to California, while erasing persistent chill in the Northeast.
Dangerous, severe thunderstorms developed across areas of the Central U.S. this week, following an unprecedented lull in severe weather through the middle of the month.
Daundre Barnaby was caught in a strong back current at the time of the accident, Athletics Canada said.
At least two people are dead after extremely rare rain triggered significant flooding in one of the driest places in the world: northern Chile.
Though springlike weather has been slow to arrive for much of the Eastern United States, allergy sufferers may soon pay the price for winter’s unhurried retreat.
A cold front sweeping through the Southeast could pose a problem for planters across the region this weekend.
Williamsport, PA (1996)
83.7" of snow for winter, snowiest winter on record.
Fort Worth, TX (2000)
Tornado with softball sized hail slams downtown area.
50 killed, $1.4 million damage by tornadoes in Alabama and Georgia.