After a few flurries fly and chilly winds blow during the extended holiday weekend, frigid air will once again grip the Washington, D.C., area.
The parade of Alberta Clippers streaming from western Canada to the East Coast will continue through the upcoming week.
Each clipper will be monitored for possible strengthening and the development of steadier snow along the East Coast, which happened across New England on Saturday.
However, the majority of the clippers will race offshore and struggle to bring a flurry to Washington, D.C., and the other I-95 cities.
That will be the case with the clipper that delivered disruptive snow to Minneapolis, Chicagoland and Indianapolis on Saturday. Only a flurry or two will fly over Washington, D.C., Sunday morning.
A cool and gusty breeze will blow during the remainder of Sunday and Monday as dry weather dominates and temperatures return to the 40s. Monday's high will even flirt with the 50-degree mark.
Monday's high is not a sign of things to come. Instead, the polar vortex will sink southward and usher in noticeably cold air at midweek.
The arrival of the arctic air will be accompanied by a period of nuisance snow Tuesday, followed by temperatures plummeting into the teens Tuesday night and being held to the lower 20s on Wednesday.
More waves of frigid air should follow for the remainder of the month.
A plane carrying Republican vice presidential candidate Mike Pence skidded off a runway at New York's LaGuardia Airport Thursday night.
Despite weakening, Kyant will deliver localized downpours to southern India as Diwali festivities take place into Monday.
Climate change is currently threatening iconic landmarks with sea level rise, coastal erosion, increased flooding, heavy rains and more frequent large wildfires.
A storm packing cold rain and accumulating heavy, wet snow will exit the northeastern United States on Friday.
As many as three storms will roll in from the Pacific Ocean and bring rounds of soaking rain and high-country snow to California into early next week.
While the big rain held off for baseball in Cleveland, weather may play a role with fly balls in Chicago for Games 3 and 4 of the World Series.
The Rockies (1971)
Severe early season blizzard over Plateau and Rockies: 27 inches at Lander, WY. Record cold: minus 15 degrees F at Big Piney, WY. Railroads and interstate highways blocked.
Georgia Mountains (1973)
5 inches of snow.
A strong earthquake occurred at 10:06 AM EDT centered 110 miles northwest of Pocatello, ID. It registered 6.9 on the Richter Scale and caused 2 deaths and extensive damage.