Before a more potent storm brings March to an end on an extremely snowy note across the Northeast, a zone of wet snow will fall from the Ohio Valley to the mid-Atlantic today into tonight.
Today's snow will continue to expand from the Ohio Valley to the central Appalachians, even falling as far east as Virginia's Shenandoah Valley.
"This will be the third such system to do so in less than five days," stated AccuWeather.com Expert Senior Meteorologist Alex Sosnowski on Tuesday.
While the late-week snowstorm could bring severe disruptions to travel and daily routines, the snow through tonight will prove to be more of a nuisance event for residents.
Snow totals into tonight will be held under 3 inches, away from the West Virginia mountains. Most of the accumulating snow will be confined to grassy and elevated surfaces during the daylight hours.
More roads will turn snow covered and slick tonight with cooling temperatures and the loss of the stronger late-March sun's energy.
A bit of wet snow and rain will linger across the mid-Atlantic on Thursday as the storm set to become a more substantial snowmaker approaches.
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.
Heavy rain continues to fall over parts of the Carolinas, exacerbating the already historic flooding.
An upper-level area of low pressure will slowly track eastward across the Southwest and produce rounds of showers and thunderstorms into Wednesday.
The 44th Annual Albuquerque International Balloon Fiesta began on Saturday morning, but stormy conditions could cause trouble through Tuesday.
Catastrophic flooding slammed Charleston, South Carolina, and other areas across the state over the weekend.
According to the BBC, the Brague River overflowed its banks, sending water into nearby towns and cities, including Cannes.
Albuquerque, NM (1948)
Albuquerque's lowest barometric pressure ever - 29.03 inches.
Southwest USA (1989)
The remnants of Hurricane Raymond brought these rainfall amounts: Nogales, AZ 3.50 inches Sierra Vista, AZ 2.12 inches Raton, NM 1.76 inches Taos, NM 2.00+ inches
Jacksonville, FL (1991)
A total of 2.38 inches in 6 hours caused severe flooding; over 10 inches of rain fell during the past week.