After dealing with intense heat last week, an unusually cool Sunday night is shaping up for northern New England and the St. Lawrence Valley.
Temperatures Sunday night will drop into the 40s and lower 50s F (5 to 11 degrees C) throughout northern New England and the St. Lawrence Valley.
The coldest locations within the Adirondack, Green and White Mountains, which includes Saranac Lake, N.Y., will dip into the upper 30s F (around 3 degrees C).
Sunday night's lows are shaping up to be 10 degrees F (5 to 6 degrees C) below-normal.
In fact, the air will become so unusually cool that Quebec City, Canada and Caribou and Bangor, Maine, will challenge daily record lows.
Some residents may find it hard to believe that jackets or an extra blanket on the bed will be needed considering most communities enduring the chill Sunday night experienced at least one 90-degree day last week.
The Celsius version of this graphic can be found below.
The next windstorm to target Europe will narrowly miss the United Kingdom on Saturday before a cold snap settles in for Valentine’s Day and Monday.
A blast of arctic air will be accompanied by flurries and even a localized wall of snow in some communities in the Northeast and parts of the Midwest at the start of the Valentine's Day weekend.
Spring of 2016 could rank in the top 10 warmest on record for Canada.
The coldest air of the winter will plunge southward across much of the eastern United States and will feature single-digit and sub-zero temperatures in the Northeast during Valentine's Day weekend.
A storm will bring snow and ice that will lead to slippery travel along a 1,500-mile swath from northern Arkansas and Georgia to Maine early next week.
Passengers on the latest voyage of Royal Caribbean's Anthem of the Seas faced the complete opposite of a care-free, relaxing experience after an encounter with a ferocious storm in the Atlantic.
Alpine Meadows, CA (2001)
As much as 75 inches of snow over past 3 days.
Lead, SD (2005)
67 degrees, broke old record of 61 degrees set in 1983.
Greatest of all Arctic outbreaks commenced; -61 degrees in Montana.