A narrow band of heavy snow will drop up to a foot of accumulation on parts of Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin and Michigan through Monday.
Snow has already dropped up to 9 inches across parts of eastern Nebraska as of Sunday afternoon. Other accumulations across this region include 6.5 inches in Fremont, Neb., 7.5 inches near Craig, Neb., 4 inches in Weston, Neb., and 9 inches in Little Sioux, Iowa.
This band of snow has impacted cities such as Des Moines, Mason City, Waterloo, La Crosse, Wausau and Marquette, bringing significant snow accumulations.
Snowfall rates even managed to approach one inch per hour from northeast Iowa through central Wisconsin, including in the cities of La Crosse and Eau Claire.
This heaviest band of snow has shifted will shift northward, bringing heavy snow to Marquette.
While this storm is expected to produce only a narrow swath of snow, residents and travelers will run into significant slowdowns on I-80, I-94, I-90 and I-35.
Snowfall totals will average 6-12 inches from near Des Moines through Waterloo, Iowa, up to La Crosse and Wausau, Wis., and throughout much of the Upper Peninsula of Michigan.
A few inches might even accumulate in the southern suburbs of Minneapolis, Minn., though the heaviest snow will stay just south of there.
For a larger version of the snow map and more information on any winter weather watches or warnings in effect, click over to the AccuWeather.com Winter Weather Center.
Days after Neoguri takes a curved path over Japan and into the northern Pacific, much cooler air will drive southeastward across the Midwest and into the Northeast.
Despite weakening, Neoguri remains a dangerous storm and residents across Japan should not let their guard down.
Pockets of potentially flooding rain, hail, and unseasonably cool air will not be quick to leave central and eastern Europe.
Violent storms and tornadoes ransacked areas in the northeast on Tuesday, killing five.
Showers and drenching, locally gusty thunderstorms will focus in the South, central Plains and Southwest into Wednesday night, while a few storms will also ignite in the Northeast.
Dayton, OH (1990)
62 mph wind gust in a severe thunderstorm.
Grand Rapids, MI (1992)
3.37 inches of rain.
An account of an extraordinary storm of hail in Virginia by Gov. Francis Fauguier described hail breaking all his northside windows; the ice was used to cool wine.