A series of weak storms will affect the Washington, D.C. area through next week and will bring a period of snow or flurries every now and then.
A weather pattern favoring multiple weak storms originating from western Canada is in store. While the storms will be weak, they will stir up a little wind.
A repeat of the widespread dense fog from this past Wednesday is not expected.
Most of the storms will bring only periods of clouds. However, a small number of dozen or so storms can also bring periods of snow.
Storms that have a chance of bringing a couple of periods of light snow or flurries in the short term is during Friday night and Saturday night.
Just enough snow could fall on parts of the mid-Atlantic and southern New England to cause slippery travel, especially where the snow falls during the nighttime or at the start of the day.
Later in the month, frigid air that pushes southward over the Midwest will turn eastward and could alter the weak storm pattern to one that favors more potent storms and heavier snow.
Tune in to AccuWeather Live Mornings every weekday at 7 a.m. EST. We will be talking about any chance of snow and the return of colder air.
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Over the first half of March, three separate and powerful nor’easters rattled the mid-Atlantic and Northeast and that number could increase to four later this week.
A second round of cold air from the “Beast from the East” sent temperatures tumbling below freezing across much of Germany over the weekend and little relief is expected through midweek.
Tropical Cyclone Eliakim has claimed the lives of at least 17 people in Madagascar as the storm produced flooding and mudslides.
A double-barreled storm will spread wet snow and travel disruptions from parts of Tennessee and Kentucky to coastal New Hampshire and Maine as winter winds down and spring begins.
As a second storm in three days pushes east of the Rockies, severe and drenching storms will erupt across areas from the southern Plains to the Southeast to close out this weekend.
It will not feel like the first days of spring to those in the mid-Atlantic and New England, where a snow event is expected to unfold spanning Tuesday through Wednesday.
There is a distinct difference between a watch and a warning, and knowing the difference can save your life.