There is the risk of damaging thunderstorms, including the potential for a tornado in the Kansas City area, Saturday.
A strengthening storm system swinging up from California will mark an end to the tranquil weather being experienced over much of the nation in recent weeks. The system will also kick off the secondary severe weather season with a large outbreak of powerful thunderstorms.
After a push of cooler air runs its course Friday, stiff southerly winds will quickly bring in warmer and more humid air during Saturday across western Missouri and eastern Kansas.
The setup will produce storms with the potential for damaging wind gusts, large hail and flash flooding over thousands of square miles of the Plains Friday and Saturday.
Depending on the amount of sunshine and warming that takes place during Saturday in eastern Kansas and western Missouri, some of the storms may become severe in the local area from the middle of the afternoon into the evening.
With this situation, there could be a few tornadoes spawned in the strongest storms stretching from southwestern Wisconsin to eastern Oklahoma.
People with outdoor plans or traveling through the I-35, I-70 and I-80 corridors will want to stay on top of the weather in this potentially dangerous situation.
Sunday will bring a return to more tranquil weather conditions with some sunshine. However, there will be a gusty breeze.
A tropical wave is likely to become the Atlantic Basin's next tropical storm as it approaches or crosses the Caribbean Sea later this week.
Bouts of wet weather will soak the northeastern United States during the last full week of September.
Typhoon Megi will threaten lives and property across Taiwan and eastern China into the middle of the week.
Gusty winds will accompany a push of chilly air across the Great Lakes through Tuesday.
The final day of September will bring a rare lunar event that hasn’t occurred since March of 2014, a Black Moon.
Following some rain and gusty winds on Tuesday, a strong storm will target the United Kingdom on Thursday.
Georgetown, GA (1822)
Hurricane killed 125 people.
South Carolina Coast (1893)
1,000 to 2,000 people died when hurricane battered coast.
Denver, CO (1936)
Early heavy snow of 21.3 inches at airport in 60-hour storm. Storm caused $7 million damage to trees and shrubs in Denver area alone.