We expect around 1-3 inches of snow in the immediate area by mid-Thursday morning, but amounts may need to be adjusted.
This winter (2014-15) is on track to see the most depleted cold air supply ever measured in the Northern Hemisphere.
Boston's snow would be nearly record-breaking in Alaska, let alone New England.
D.C.'s average high rises to 50 degrees today, yet we'll struggle to get much past 40 despite milder air. More Arctic air is coming, but first we watch for snowflakes overnight.
Some blue sky in the morning and warmer temperatures on Wednesday -- what more could we ask for?
The city has already seen 99.9 inches of snow so far this season, which is now in second place behind 1995-1996, when 107.6 inches fell.
Most models predict the storm will just brush the D.C. area with a little light snow, but some modeling suggests more substantial amounts are possible.
According to the National Weather Service, 67 record lows have been broken on Monday and Tuesday, some of which are the coldest so late in the season.
The mercury plummeted to -4F at Dulles Airport this morning, obliterating the previous record of 14F from 1967.
Temps vary from 10-20F below normal this week. We need to watch some weather systems that could bring some snow or a mix.