Much of the time this week will be free of rain and will bring some sunshine to the Harrisburg area, compared to recent days.
The storm that brought the flooding rain late last week is still lurking along the coast and a front is approaching from the Midwest this week.
However, the storm is much weaker and will get kicked away at midweek by the front from the west.
The result will bring some sunshine most days of the week through Friday, as well as temperatures averaging 5 to 10 degrees above normal.
Typically daytime highs are in the middle 60s with nighttime lows in the middle 40s.
The greatly weakened storm passing by offshore and the front swinging through can produce a couple of showers from Tuesday night into Thursday, but the odds are against lasting rainfall and greatly against flooding problems.
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.
Typhoon Hato will barrel into southeastern China, near Hong Kong, with damaging winds, flooding rain and an inundating storm surge on Wednesday.
On the heels of Typhoon Hato, residents from the Philippines to southeastern China and Taiwan are being put on alert for a new tropical threat.
Temperatures will again be on the rise over much of the western United States and will raise the risk of wildfire ignition and poor air quality this weekend.
When Hurricane Andrew began brewing as a weak tropical storm in the Atlantic Ocean in August of 1992, meteorologists believed it would dissipate before it could grow stronger.
The worst flooding in more than a decade across parts of Nepal, India and Bangladesh has impacted at least 24 million people.
Harvey may spread drenching rain, gusty winds and rough surf as far north as Texas beginning late this week.
Severe thunderstorms will march eastward across the northeastern United States, threatening to trigger damage and delays into Tuesday night.
Spectators across the United States were able to catch pictures and a glimpse of the moon passing in front of the sun during the solar eclipse.