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During the next 5 days, an axis of heavy rain—with widespread totals of 2 to 4 inches or more—will stretch from Kansas and Oklahoma into the northern Mid-Atlantic States and southern New England.

A storm system will affect the nation’s mid-section during second half of the week, maintaining showery conditions across a broad area, though the forecast could be complicated by a tropical disturbance, currently moving northward in the southwestern Gulf of Mexico.

A barrage of storm systems will continue to emerge from the western U.S., maintaining the likelihood of showers and locally severe thunderstorms across a broad area of the nation’s mid-section.

Additional storm systems will affect the nation’s mid-section late in the week and early next week, respectively, boosting 5-day rainfall totals to 1 to 4 inches or more across large sections of the Plains, Midwest, and Northeast.

The 6- to 10-day outlook calls for the likelihood of above-normal temperatures, while wetter-than-normal weather covers a broad area stretching from California to the Plains and Midwest.

The active pattern will result in a multi-day severe weather outbreak across portions of the Plains, mid-South, and Midwest, and heavy rainfall that could lead to extensive flooding, especially in the western Corn Belt.

Cool weather will cover much of the country, but warmth will develop around mid-week across the nation’s mid-section in advance of a Pacific storm.

A dynamic, moisture-laden storm system will cross the nation’s mid-section through mid-week, with heavy rainfall totals from central Texas northeastward into Michigan, potentially leading to widespread flooding.

A weekend storm system will produce precipitation, including late-season snow, across the northern Plains and the Midwest, while early next week, a potentially significant storm system will begin to develop across the nation’s mid-section.