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Higher temperatures spread across the southern United States on Saturday, bringing relief to a winter-weary region that faces a challenging clean-up and expensive repairs from days of extreme cold and widespread power outages.
An incoming storm could bring a deja vu-esque mix of rain, sleet and snow into the region Thursday, forecasters say.
A sprawling blast of winter weather across the U.S. is likely to blame for the deaths of two people in Texas, where an unusually snowy emergency Monday knocked out power for more than four million people, shut down grocery stores and air travel and closed schools ahead of frigid days still to come.
A storm moving northeast into the region early Monday is expected to dump a wintry mix through Tuesday morning, according to the National Weather Service.
A snowstorm that started Sunday and wasn’t projected to completely wind down until Tuesday forced lawmakers to cancel a session day at the state Capitol, caused accidents that closed major roadways and closed schools statewide.
A nor’easter expected to form overnight is expected to bring 6 inches of snow or more to the Johnstown and Somerset areas through early Tuesday – but far less than northeastern Pennsylvania and New England will likely see, an AccuWeather forecaster said.
On the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, my mother had not come out of her bedroom, having some health issues.
Friday's winter storm could drop as much as a quarter of an inch of ice on the region's highest elevations but a warm-up – and rain – overnight should take care of the issue by Saturday morning, National Weather Service Meteorologist Aaron Tyburski said.