A showery morning will be followed by a cloudy but drier afternoon.
Heavy snowfall this month has caused “moderate” to “considerable” avalanche danger in the areas around Aspen, Telluride and Breckenridge.
It won't amount to a lot, but it'll help knock back some of the early-season pollen.
During a recent warm stretch, snow cover markedly declined as melt ponds formed on Eagle Island, Antarctica, and nearby ice shelves.
The dust, which could reach the Azores and even the U.K. by late this week, is part of a weather system bringing record warmth to parts of France.
If the Earth were flat, the weather would be nothing like it is today.
The spring-like storm system is bringing a taste of every season, from heavy snow to severe thunderstorms.
The mild air sticks around into midweek, as do increasing clouds and a more unsettled pattern.
Temperatures will spike into the upper 50s again tomorrow despite increased cloud cover.
Technology built for bomb tests could help confirm tornado touchdowns.
Spring fever starts to kick in with a second dose of sunny and mild to close out the weekend.
Temperatures make a run at 60 degrees Sunday.
Snow piled up over cars and drifted higher than houses in some areas that virtually never see that kind of snow.
Temperatures are in the 50s today and may reach 60 tomorrow.
Springlike conditions are coming back after our brief taste of winter.
Conditions are as good as they’ve been all winter.
Spring is starting to awaken around the Washington region — weeks ahead of time.
The boring weather map is highly unusual, especially at this time of year, when large winter storms tend to prowl the country.
While notable, the intensity of the cold is tamer than it was several decades ago, which experts link to climate change.
The maximum observed snow amounts were roughly 5 inches
Temperatures jump back into the 50s, after today’s wintry jolt.
Snow is missing us to the south. But we’re still dealing with a taste of winter to end the workweek.
Drought conditions have crept back into California due to lackluster rainfall at the typical peak of the state's wet season.
Only March can save the city from snowfall futility.
Up to 6 inches of snow is possible in the heaviest bands, with disruptions likely in Richmond, Charlotte and Raleigh, N.C., among other areas.