We'll drop into the upper 30s and lower 40s by sunrise Monday.
A band of thunderstorms is expected to develop ahead of this cold front and press into the region by Sunday evening. This is when we will likely see the best chance for severe storms.
For now, a few showers will be possible Saturday afternoon and evening.
Your Carolina "future radar" model remains active late in the weekend with a cold front forcing a strong line of showers and storms.
Tornado watches were issued Sunday morning for Flagler, Marion and Sumter counties and will remain in effect until 6 p.m.
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The heat will continue and conditions will be mostly dry until the afternoon approaches. After highs near 80 Friday and Saturday, temperatures will be stuck in the 60s with the rain Sunday. A brief spin-up tornado can not be ruled out, but the majority of the storm damage will likely occur due to straight line thunderstorm winds. Winds remain strong, with gusts of 40 to 50 miles per hour, and the National Weather Service in Sioux Falls says the winds will only slowly subside.
As we get later into Saturday night and we are heading into Sunday, the severe storm risk isn't as high, but that doesn't mean it will be quiet.
Temperatures on Monday will increase around 10° for most of us with a lot of melting going on.
A powerful storm system sweeping through the central US has knocked down trees in many places and caused power outages, including thousands in MI. Just keeping a slight 20 percent chance for a shower.
After a cool weekend, it's back to warmer weather during the upcoming work week. It warns that cold air masses clashing with warmer temperatures may have an impact throughout South Florida beginning Sunday afternoon and continuing into Sunday night.