Mild weather is in store for much of the weekend around northeastern Pennsylvania, with temperatures climbing well into the 40s.
The warmth will continue to reduce the snow cover gradually throughout the region, as well as the giant piles of snow at shopping malls and along the borders of streets.
Sudden fluctuations are possible on the Susquehanna and Lackawanna rivers as ice may begin to break and shift.
The temperature will dip to or below freezing at night. A few icy spots can develop.
This mild pattern will soon come to an end.
A weak system will bring the chance of a bit of snow or a wintry mix as early as Sunday afternoon and evening.
Another weak system may swing through with a bit of snow on Tuesday.
A third system will have to be watched for the potential for more substantial snow by Wednesday.
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.
A monsoon low that brought deadly flooding to northeast India, Bangladesh and Nepal over the past week will shift westward into Tuesday and bring flooding to new areas.
The government of Portugal has issued a state of public calamity as wildfires continue to burn across the country ahead of a weekend heat wave.
A tropical disturbance will sweep across Florida and the Bahamas with enhanced downpours and rough surf into the middle of the week.
On Monday, Aug. 21, the event that millions have anticipated will unfold when the moon passes directly in front of the sun.
Harvey showed signs of regeneration on Sunday and may become a tropical depression or storm at any time into Tuesday morning.
Heat and humidity surging from the Great Lakes and Ohio Valley into the Northeast will be the key ingredients for severe weather to develop Tuesday and Tuesday night.
A bout of locally heavy rain will impact northern and western areas of the United Kingdom Sunday night into Tuesday as moisture from Gert crosses the British Isles.
In addition to Harvey, two additional tropical features are being monitored in the Atlantic basin but rapid development is unlikely at this time.