The dry end to the weekend in Harrisburg will not persist for the rest of this week.
Hopefully those who enjoy spending time outdoors took advantage of Sunday's weather.
Some rain will spread back across the city Monday afternoon through Tuesday, threatening to put a damper on or ruin outdoor activities.
Tuesday will be the cooler of these two days with temperatures set to be held to the 50s. Brisk winds will create even lower AccuWeather.com RealFeel® temperatures.
Heavier periods of rain and thunderstorms will follow for Wednesday and Wednesday night, heightening concerns for flash flooding and cause slowdowns for travelers.
Despite the rain and thunderstorms, the door will open for warmer air to pour in on Wednesday and boost temperatures back to the 60s.
The return of even more sunshine on Thursday should allow May to start on a warm note with highs in the lower 70s. A lingering shower will keep the city unsettled.
Rain will continue to soak and heighten concerns for flooding across southeastern Europe through Saturday.
A rain-free weekend is in store for the New York area, ahead of a surge of warmth for the middle part of next week.
As Gonzalo's remnants disrupted areas across Europe, the system's intense winds forced a waterfall to reverse near Hayfield, U.K.
Conditions will improve across the Northeast on Friday as this week's nor'easter shifts away from the region.
A siege of Pacific storms will continue to drench and blast the coastal Northwest into next week and will be joined by Ana.
The remnants of Tropical Depression 9 will move over Mexico's Yucatan Peninsula through Friday, bringing heavy rain and gusty winds. Another system nearby bears watching.
New England (1785)
Four day rains put Merrimac River in NH and MA to greatest flood height ever known -- extensive bridge and mill damage.
Mid-Atlantic Coast (1878)
Hurricane did extensive damage in NC, VA, MD, NJ and PA. "Philadelphia's worst" -- 84 mph wind gust at Cape May, NJ; 28.82" pressure at Annapolis, MD.
Bar Harbor, ME (1947)
Wind-driven forest fires destroyed homes and medical research institute. 17 died; $30 million damage.