It will be unseasonably warm to kick off the week in the Los Angeles area.
Highs will be near or above 80 degrees though Saturday. For the first half of the week, abundant sunshine will accompany the warm temperatures, which are more typical of mid-summer than late spring.
As a result of the ample sun, the UV index will be at 9, which indicates very high risk. Sunscreen should be applied before spending any times out doors. Drinking plenty of water will also be crucial for staving off dehydration.
Lows during the overnights drop down into the lower 60s. Cloudiness will be more prevalent overnight and in the mornings, especially near the coast, until the sun burns clouds away as the days progress.
By midweek, daytime cloudiness will be a bit more prevalent. Even with increased cloud coverage, however, the UV index will still be high, and precautions will need to be taken.
Extreme to exceptional drought continues holding a firm grasp on most of the state. Without any precipitation in the coming days, fire dangers will remain high.
Wildfires continue to burn in San Bernardino and Mendocino national forests.
A surge of warmth is headed to the Pittsburgh area, replacing the recent December-like cold.
East Coast travelers are being put on alert that the potential exists for a winter storm to unfold on Wednesday, the busiest travel day of the year.
A wide variety of weather, ranging from springlike conditions, to wintry precipitation and cold air will affect travel across the nation for the week of Thanksgiving.
People across the Northeast will be reaching for their hats and winter coats once again during the upcoming week following a brief period of springlike warmth.
A surge of warmth is headed to the Harrisburg area, as is the threat for a winter storm to disrupt Thanksgiving travel on the busiest travel day of the year.
A surge of warmth is headed to the Washington, D.C., area, as is the threat for a winter storm to disrupt Thanksgiving travel on the busiest travel day of the year.
Snow squalls with thunder and lightning at Milwaukee, where 9 inches fell. Eleven inches fell at Waukegan and 2.1 inches at Chicago's O'Hare Airport.
From the Journal Of John Winthrop: "A great tempest of wind and rain from the southeast all the night. As fierce as a hurricane...and thereupon followed the highest tide which we have seen since our arrival here.
Austin, TX (1937)
9.7-inch snowfall -- This was the only snow Austin had all season.