While a nor'easter still lingers offshore, conditions will improve along the mid-Atlantic coast as the week progresses.
Dry weather and partly sunny skies will replace the clouds, rain, drizzle and wind that have been dominating the mid-Atlantic's weather recently as high pressure wins out over the nor'easter.
Areas that may stay stuck underneath the clouds are southern Virginia into the Carolinas.
There will be a skinny band of showers from the central Appalachians to New England along a front into Monday night.
Later this week, weather systems will resume their normal west-to-east motion and the storm lingering along the mid-Atlantic coast will get kicked out to sea.
Bathers and operators of small craft at the mid-Atlantic and Carolina beaches should continue to exercise caution, even after the dry weather returns.
The storm has weakened enough that the risk of coastal flooding is minimal but there can still be some rough surf and seas from Virginia to the southern tip of Florida.
A spike in severe thunderstorms, capable of producing tornadoes, will follow a slow start to severe weather season in 2014.
Another storm in a seemingly endless parade threatens to bring severe weather, snow and flooding from Texas to Maine.
The luck of the Irish is needed for performers on Saint Patrick's Day, in order to combat the effects of possible wintry weather.
Snow and wind causing dangerous travel and power outages has put some cities into the record books this winter.
An ongoing severe drought has led to unhealthy air quality in Malaysia, but some rainfall is in the forecast.
Captured near Lake Tahoe at Diamond Peak in Incline Village, Nev., a unique formation of clouds create a scenic, dream-like view.
Omaha, NE (1923)
16.4" of snow.
South Carolina (1991)
Early morning severe thunderstorm produced hail to 2.5" in diameter. Hardest hit was Lexington County. The hail destroyed a brand new pickup truck in Gaston.
Very strong winds: Kokee, Kauai 60 mph Makahuena, Kauai 55 mph Kahuku, Oahu 52 mph Upelu Point, Hawaii 50 mph