South Bend, Ind., has received over 100 inches of snow this winter, marking the first such occurrence in nearly 30 years.
The city's snow total at the end of Tuesday stood at 102.0 inches, well above the 75.4 inches that typically falls each winter.
Not since the winter of 1981-82, when 135.2 inches fell, has the snow total exceeded 100 inches or even 90 inches.
The current total of 102 inches makes this winter South Bend's sixth snowiest on record. The winter of 1977-78 sits at the top spot with 172.0 inches.
Residents of South Bend have likely seen a similar scene during this extremely snowy winter. Photo submitted by AccuWeather.com Facebook fan Rick A. in Stamford, Conn., on Monday, Feb. 21, 2011.
This winter should move up in the rankings, with AccuWeather.com Chief Long-Range Forecaster Paul Pastelok expecting more storms and shots of cold coming to the Plains and Northeast.
The current snow total is only 0.5 of an inch shy of fifth place, which is being held by the winter of 1962-63 and its 102.5 inches.
Records in South Bend date back to 1893.
More than two dozen people have died in West Virginia as a result of extreme flooding that inundated portions of the state on Thursday.
Another round of sizzling heat threatens to aggravate the ongoing wildfire situation across the southwestern United States through early week.
Following a rain-free weekend for many in the Northeast, residents may be wondering if this is a sign of things to come for July.
The next round of thunderstorm downpours will swing into the Appalachians with the risk of isolated flash flooding on Monday.
With the start of summer comes more time traveling and the unfortunate mess some items will leave if left baking in a hot car.
Showers threaten to cause delays on a nearly daily basis next week at the 2016 Wimbledon Championships.
Searing heat: 111 in Lauria and 110 in Larisa.
New York City, NY (1888)
Heat wave: a record 14 consecutive days with 80-degree plus average ended.
Milford, UT (1970)
105 degrees -- record high for city.