The parade of storms across the U.S. is expected to continue next week with the potential for more than one round of snow for some major Midwestern cities next week, including Chicago and Detroit.
Farther south, severe weather will be a threat for some communities.
Major Storm Potential Early Next Week
A major storm may come together to bring wind-whipped snow to the Upper Midwest and Great Lakes region early next week.
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana and Ohio may get travel-disrupting snow from the storm during the Monday-Tuesday time frame of next week.
There is potential for snow to fall in Chicago, Green Bay, Indianapolis and Detroit. Gusty winds up to 40 mph could reduce visibility further and add to travel impacts from the storm.
On the back edge of the storm, some snow may even reach areas farther south such as St. Louis and Cincinnati.
By Tuesday night and Wednesday, the storm may swing across Canada, bringing snow from the northern mid-Atlantic and much of New England to Quebec. Again, gusty winds may accompany the round of snow, adding to travel disruptions.
Strong to severe storms may also be a threat along the southern edge of the storm; however, a limiting factor will be cold air that will surge south over this weekend. The cold air will flush out moisture that has been in place recently to fuel severe thunderstorms.
"The Gulf Coast is most likely to regenerate conditions favorable for severe weather," AccuWeather Expert Senior Meteorologist Dan Kottlowski said.
Southeastern Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and perhaps Tennessee may be in the path of damaging thunderstorms on Tuesday.
Potential for Major Snowstorm Late Next Week
An even bigger storm may strengthen across the Plains next Thursday with heavy snow falling on the northern edge.
Potentially heavy and windswept snow may be in store for portions of the central Plains, including Nebraska and Kansas, to Iowa, Illinois, Wisconsin and Michigan by late Thursday into Friday.
Chicago and Detroit may both be in line for a second round of snow. Significant travel delays could result with ripple-effect delays across the nation.
The storm could also move on to spread snow and a wintry mix into the mid-Atlantic and New England by next Friday and Saturday.
Where milder, humid air returns south of the storm, severe thunderstorms may be fueled. The area of risk late next week includes Louisiana, Arkansas, Mississippi and Alabama.
Keep checking back for the latest with AccuWeather.com.
The thumbnail picture of snow on rolls of hay is courtesy of flickr user cwwycoff1.
While umbrellas will still be needed on Saturday, dry air will push southward across the Harrisburg area later this weekend.
While umbrellas will still be needed on Saturday, dry air will push southward across the Washington, D.C., area later this weekend.
As temperatures rise through the weekend in the South, so will the risk for heat-related dangers.
While a tropical low is expected to brew into Tropical Storm Cristobal this weekend, the East Coast of the U.S. is being monitored for future impacts -- even if the storm remains well offshore.
United States residents may pay higher heating costs this fall as colder air is expected to grip the Rockies and Plains at times and some quick-hitting chilly shots may impact the Northeast.
A swath of steady, soaking rain will slowly shift from the northern Plains to the Canadian Prairies this weekend, making people reach for their umbrellas.
Southern Florida (1992)
Hurricane Andrew makes landfall in southern Florida as a Category 5 storm with wind gusts estimated in excess of 175 mph. Estimated damages exceeded $20 billion, more than 60 people were killed and approximately 2 million people were evacuated from their homes.
New England & North Carolina (1816)
Light frosts did damage in interior low places from New England to North Carolina.
Boston, MA (1851)
Track of tornado - Waltham, Belmont, Arlington (see other 1843 stories around this time). Apparently caused by excessively humid S or SW flow at western edge of a Bermuda high.