Those with outdoor plans around Boston will continue to have to deal with spotty showers through Monday.
As a storm system spins near Nova Scotia, yet another shower or two will dampen the Boston area on Monday and put a damper on some outdoor activities.
The good news is that Monday will likely be less than active than Sunday in terms of shower coverage, meaning stretches of the day will be dry.
The showers will also remain light, preventing any flooding problems are arising.
Amid the showers, temperatures will still manage to climb into the 60s on Monday as a breeze blows.
Warmer air will not pour in Tuesday through Wednesday despite the end to the shower chance. Temperatures will remain held to more seasonable highs in the lower to mid-60s.
Warmth from the southern Plains will finally surge into the mid-Atlantic later in the week. However, it will be a close call as to whether Boston experiences a spike in temperatures on Saturday or stubborn cooler air hangs on.
Unsettled weather for the extended Labor Day weekend will be across the Southeast, Upper Midwest, northern Rockies and the Four Corners.
Tropical Depression 14-E is several hundred miles southwest of Mexico and is expected to strengthen slowly into a tropical storm.
A stormy weather pattern will prevail through September across much of southern South America.
While lulls in tropical activity in the Atlantic will continue, a rapid end to the hurricane season in September does not always occur during an El Niño.
The combination of moisture from Erika and a non-tropical system will drench areas from Florida to the South Carolina coast through the middle of the week.
Heat will be erased by an autumnlike air mass across parts of northern Europe.
Denver, CO (1961)
Earliest snow on record; a total of 4.2 inches. A great storm raged at high elevations with 2-3 feet of snow closing roads on Labor Day weekend.
Coffeyville, KS (1970)
Hailstone 17.5/44 cm in circumference 1.671 lb/757 gm.
Long Island NY (1821)
Long Island hurricane of 1821 struck western Long Island. The storm affected a densely populated area where weather observers were common.