After intense flash flooding in the Los Angeles area caused travel disruptions, damage and was the cause of one fatality, the return normal sunshine and dry weather will outlast throughout the weekend.
While previous rains proved deadly, the state continues to be plagued by exceptional drought with dry conditions the norm. There is currently no rain in the projected forecast.
However, the weather will settle and residents should see calmer skies for the next several days.
Low morning clouds, however, may cause flight delays at Los Angeles International Airport.
It will be sunny each day with highs in the low 80s and nighttime lows in the low 60s.
Weekend activities, including the Natsumatsuri Summer Festival on Saturday at the Japanese American National Museum, won't be hampered by the weather as the sunshine continues to bathe the region.
For fans heading to Angel Stadium for the Angels' games against the rival Dodgers or Red Sox over the weekend, skies should be partly sunny making for ideal baseball weather.
Comments that don't add to the conversation may be automatically or manually removed by Facebook or AccuWeather. Profanity, personal attacks, and spam will not be tolerated.
While several crucial matchups are scheduled for this weekend, including the game between the New Orleans Saints and Los Angeles Rams in Los Angeles, the weather should not interfere with many of the games.
A change in the weather pattern will result in downpours returning to Sri Lanka and parts of southern India next week.
There is good news for people with travel or outdoor plans the next couple of weeks as much of the nation will be free from the effects of major storms.
The final week of the regular college football season is here with plenty of rivalry bragging rights and playoff bids at stake.
A U.S. Navy transport plane crashed in the Philippine Sea on Wednesday on its way to the USS Ronald Reagan aircraft carrier.
As millions of Thanksgiving travelers head home this weekend, a majority of the United States will be free of weather-related disruptions with only a few trouble spots.
A plume of ash and smoke rose from Mount Agung on Tuesday just weeks after the Indonesian island of Bali was evacuated due to fears of an eruption.
Populations in the United States and around the globe are relocating due to climate impacts. Scientists project that millions will be forced to migrate due to sea level rise by 2100.