A double-barreled blast of cold air this weekend will deliver the lowest temperatures of the season so far to Washington, D.C., while a coastal storm is closely watched for Wednesday.
Washington, D.C., started the weekend on a cooler note, but will have to endure even colder air on Sunday.
Temperatures on Sunday, which will struggle to reach the freezing mark, will be held nearly 20 degrees below Saturday's high in the lower 50s.
Blustery winds will create even colder AccuWeather.com RealFeel® temperatures. As the wind gusts between 40 and 50 mph at times Saturday night through Sunday, RealFeels will be in the teens and lower 20s.
AccuWeather.com meteorologists continue to track a storm affecting the Southwest and Texas this weekend.
Tuesday night through Wednesday, that storm will try to take a northward turn after affecting the South with rain.
Rain on the far northern edge of the storm could actually reach Washington, D.C., as soon as Tuesday, mainly in the afternoon.
Travel disruptions are likely, even if all rain were to fall in the area, instead of rain and snow.
Details on the storm will continue be released during the next couple of days.
AccuWeather.com Senior Meteorologist Kristina Pydynowski contributed to the content of this story.
Temperatures will remain in the 90s across the Metroplex through the Labor Day weekend.
More unsettled weather is coming to the Minneapolis area.
While Marie will stay well offshore from Los Angeles, it will continue to produce dangerous surf along many Southern California beaches through Thursday.
While Hurricane Cristobal will track east of the United States this week, it will spread rough surf along much of the Atlantic coast and will have some direct impact on Bermuda.
After a brief cooldown late this week, very warm and humid air will bounce back during the Labor Day weekend.
While the weather over much of the Atlantic and Pacific coasts will be free of rain this Labor Day weekend, a zone of unsettled weather will reach across part of the Central states.
South Carolina (1893)
First of 3 great hurricanes that year in SC. Over 1,000 people drowned in tidal surge at Charleston.
Miami, FL (1964)
Hurricane Cleo battered South Florida area, the first direct hit since 1950. Gusts to 135 mph, barometer 28.57 inches. Damage at $125 million.
East Coast (1971)
Tropical Storm Doria paralleled East Coast, causing serious flooding. It also spawned a tornado in Cape May County, NJ.