Cool and rainy weather is in store for Mother's Day weekend in Seattle; however, skies may clear up for the actual holiday.
After thunderstorms rolled through the region on Friday, temperatures lingered in the high 50s making for cool, damp weather in the city.
However, AccuWeather.com Meteorologist Dave Samuhel said the weekend should be drier.
“There could still be a little bit of rain left over [on Saturday], but it doesn’t look like it’s going to be as wet,” Samuhel said. “Sunday looks even better.”
Highs on Saturday will hit the 60 F mark despite rainy skies.
By Sunday, the showers will subside and there will be intervals of clouds and sunshine throughout the day. High temperatures will be in the 60s, making for enjoyable weather for Mother’s Day.
Skies will remain at least partly sunny though midweek, as temperatures stay consistently in the mid-70s.
The city's next chance for showers will come next weekend.
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.
Recent studies show that rising carbon dioxide lowers the concentrations of minerals and proteins in important crops and most plant species.
At least six people were killed as Typhoon Lan pounded eastern Japan from Sunday into Monday.
Even as the years go on and the physical recovery improves, memories of Superstorm Sandy can be a source of mental anguish for victims.
There are 74 suspected cases of leptospirosis in Puerto Rico, and four deaths attributed to the disease. What is this disease, and why are people dying?
Waves of chilly air will bring opportunities for snowflakes and accumulating snow in parts of the central and northeastern United States through the end of October.
Cold weather and the threat for snow will continue to plague Moscow this week.
Exposures to contaminated air, water and soil were responsible for 9 million premature deaths in 2015, according to a recent study.
As autumn comes to a close, meteorologists are predicting a stormy winter season ahead for the United Kingdom.