The Upper Midwest snowstorm will allow Green Bay's Lambeau Field to live up to its nickname as the Frozen Tundra this evening.
Temperatures will hover in the lower 30s, and snow will fall steadily through this evening, before ending around midnight. A total of 2-4 inches is expected.
You will definitely want to plan for slow travel and slippery roadways if you are heading to the game or to any other outings this evening.
Be sure to dress warmly and have an extra shovel or some kitty litter for traction in your car in case you get stuck.
While the snow will be gone by the Monday morning commute, temperatures will be cold and untreated roads will still be slippery.
For a larger version of this map, please visit the AccuWeather.com Winter Weather Center.
The thumbnail image showing an interception by Green Bay Packers free safety M.D. Jennings (43) that was intended for Detroit Lions tight end Tony Scheffler (85) during a game in Detroit on Sunday, Nov. 18, 2012, is courtesy of AP photographer Paul Sancya.
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.
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.
The 44th Annual Albuquerque International Balloon Fiesta began on Saturday morning, but stormy conditions could cause trouble through Tuesday.
Hurricane Joaquin is barreling down on Bermuda as the weekend comes to an end, posing hazards to residents and vacationers.
20 tornadoes touched down - the greatest number ever recorded in the US. 7 touched down in the Tulsa area alone.
Kansas City, MO (1998)
4.24" of rain.
Brampton, MA (1673)
"There was a storm of rain and snow so that the ground was covered with snow, and some of it continued to Oct. 6th." C. W. Chase, hist. of Haverhill. Early snow of the century.