After a brief cooldown, very warm and humid weather will bounce back in Philadelphia in time for the Labor Day weekend.
High temperatures around the region will rise into the 80s on Saturday before soaring back to around the 90-degree mark on Sunday and Labor Day.
An increase in humidity, which will especially be noticed Sunday and Labor Day, will contribute to even higher AccuWeather.com RealFeel® temperatures.
For people heading to the beach, surf conditions will be much better than recent days on Saturday as Cristobal departs. However, an increase in winds at the coast will stir up surf some for a time on Sunday.
Much of the time will be free of rain this weekend. However, there will be spotty showers and thunderstorms popping up in the building warmth and humidity Sunday and Labor Day.
The afternoon hours will be the most active time of these days.
Indications are that there will be more warm, rather than cool, days through the middle of September, which will be a bit of a switch from most of the summer.
Severe storms will bring large hail and damaging wind gusts to eastern Colorado, Nebraska and Kansas on Monday.
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.
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.
With the start of summer comes more time traveling and the unfortunate mess some items will leave if left baking in a hot car.
Record heat: Burlington, VT: 96 (tied/1999) Montpelier, VT: 91 (90/1999) Massena, NY: 92 (91/1999) Williamsport,PA: 97 (95/1963) Boston, MA: 96 (tied/1941) Milton, MA: 96 (93/1999)
Tillers Ferry, SC (1901)
Rain of fish: "hundreds of little fish swimming between cotton rows" after a heavy shower (Monthly Weather Review).
Fort Yukon, AK (1915)
100 degrees -- hottest ever in any month for the 50th state.