While the temperatures have moderated somewhat, it comes with a price: More snow is expected this weekend.
For all of the snow that has piled up here, Chicago has avoided “The Big One.”
It’s been a constant cycle for weeks, and the constant snow and brutal cold is beginning to take it’s toll on our psyche.
Unseasonably cold weather will stick around Chicago for the next week, with a chance of snow accumulation this weekend.
It may be time to break out the hat and gloves.
Warm, humid air over Chicago is likely to create some strong, isolated thunderstorms around the evening rush hour on Monday.
The day after Chicago set a “snowless” record, the area is expected to experience near-record high temperatures.
Chicago will likely set a record for the most days without at least an inch of snow on the ground, and there is little prospect for any measurable snowfall for the next week.
A strong storm with rain, snow and high winds hit Chicagoland on Thursday and caused thousands of power outages and flight cancellations at the city’s two major airports.
It could be back to reality for early April — complete with freezing temperatures.
For the fourth day in a row, a record-setting high temperature has been set in Chicago.
While the return of the sun and gradually warming temperatures mean that spring really is on its way to the Chicago area, it also means ice skating enthusiasts will have to wait until the onset of next winter to take part in this activity outdoors.
Unseasonably warm weather is expected to move into the Chicago area next week — but not before a cold and snowy weekend.
With the snowfall for the season not expected to exceed two inches by next week, this winter, which has already gotten off to a remarkably slow start with regards to snowfall, is shaping up to be one of the least snowy on record for the Chicago area.
Rain will give way to the cold.
Temperatures to remain above average, with up to an inch of rain. (If that rain were snow, it would amount to 10 inches, reports CBS 2′s Megan Glaros).
A severe line of storms capable of producing rain-wrapped tornadoes — and wind gusts of up to 80 mph — has been spotted in the western suburbs and appears to be heading to Chicago, the National Weather Service warns.
More thunderstorms could produce very heavy rainfall and even quarter-sized hail early Sunday morning, leading into another rainy, cloudy day.
After months in which highs in the 30s or 40s were enough to get people excited, are you ready for highs over 80 degrees?
The unseasonably warm temperatures yesterday evening gave way to pounding thunderstorms and hail amounting to 1 3/4 inches in some places.