Did you have a nice weekend? Beautiful autumn weather, a light jacket, watch the leaves change color, maybe grab a light drink on a patio.

If you did, I hope you enjoyed it because that's all about to come to a crashing halt.

This past weekend may be our last day in the 70s and today may be our last day in the 60s.
Could tomorrow (Tuesday) be our last day in the 50s? Probably not for the rest of the year, but we'll see.

As soon as this Wednesday we're expected high only in the 40s with some rain.

Again, it's gonna get really cold, really fast.

Now would be a good time to clean off those baseboard heaters and get them serviced before the cold front is upon us.

Good news is we get to bust out all of our cute colder clothing early, so yay us?


According to the Weather forecast the temperatures are gonna drop fast with highs saying in the 40s all the way through Halloween. Then a day or two after Halloween we'll get our temperatures back in the 50s for early November but when that happens, changes of precipitation are going to rise. It doesn't mean we'll see snow just yet, but we've seen worse in the past so anything is possible.

All things to keep in mind for the coming Halloween parties and everything that gets us involved for Thanksgiving and the holidays ahead.

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Stacker ranked the most expensive climate disasters by the billions since 1980 by the total cost of all damages, adjusted for inflation, based on 2021 data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). The list starts with Hurricane Sally, which caused $7.3 billion in damages in 2020, and ends with a devastating 2005 hurricane that caused $170 billion in damage and killed at least 1,833 people. Keep reading to discover the 50 of the most expensive climate disasters in recent decades in the U.S.

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Stacker consulted 2021 data from the NOAA's State Climate Extremes Committee (SCEC) to illustrate the hottest and coldest temperatures ever recorded in each state. Each slide also reveals the all-time highest 24-hour precipitation record and all-time highest 24-hour snowfall.

Keep reading to find out individual state records in alphabetical order.

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