More strong thunderstorms will rattle parts of upstate New York and New England, home to Albany and Boston, before today comes to a close.
The thunderstorms will continue to erupt into early this evening with some capable of producing damaging winds and hail up to the size of golf balls.
In addition to Albany and Boston, other cities at risk for the strong thunderstorms include Worcester, Mass., Rutland, Vt., Concord, N.H., and Portland, Maine.
These strong thunderstorms are occurring about 24 hours after violent severe weather ignited from North Carolina to southeastern Maine.
The majority of the severe thunderstorms late Friday unleashed damaging winds. Into early this evening, odds favor the thunderstorms producing hail than powerful winds.
Frequent lightning is another danger from the thunderstorms into early this evening, meaning those with outdoor plans should seek shelter immediately if thunder is heard.
In addition, the slow-moving nature of some of the thunderstorms threatens to lead to flash flooding.
The thunderstorms are igniting as a weather disturbance slices into the warm air pouring across the Northeast.
With the loss of daytime heating, the threat for strong thunderstorms will diminish soon after sunset.
Severe thunderstorms with the risk of a few tornadoes will advance eastward across the northern Plains and Upper Midwest into Friday.
A dangerous outbreak of severe storms will strike the northern High Plains and Canadian Prairies on Wednesday.
Join us on Thursday for AccuWeather LIVE as we will discuss the debate of climate change and hurricane frequency and the top five things you need to know about summer weather.
A hot and humid weekend is shaping up for Chicagoland just in time for the official start of summer, while severe thunderstorms fire nearby to the north.
A tornado touched down at Denver International Airport as a severe weather system moved through the area.
A brief synopsis of the top five worst weather events of last summer.
Philadelphia, PA (1990)
Hail up to the size of marbles fell with wind gusts to 50 mph in the northeast part of the city.
Custer Creek, MT (1938)
Cloudburst; 48 killed in a train wreck.
Central Illinois (1964)
19th-20th) Hail as large as grapefruits battered more than 50 counties, causing crop and property damage totalling $9.2 million.