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Today's warming trend will continue into the weekend, with increasing shower and thunderstorm chances as the warm and increasingly humid air moves into the Central U.S. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

Another cool night is expected tonight as winds become light under a clear sky. Temperatures are expected to drop into the middle to lower 30s across much of the region. Widespread frost is expected across southeast MO and south central IL tonight, with patchy frost expected across much of the remainder of the region. Monday will be the start of a rapid warm up as winds become southerly under a partly cloudy sky. Temperatures are expected near seasonal average in the lower to middle 70s across the region. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

A slow moving but strong cold front will bring widespread showers and thunderstorms to the region over the next few days and nights. The rain will overspread northeast and central Missouri tonight, and then push across the remainder of the region on Tuesday. By the time the wet weather winds down on Tuesday night, rainfalls of around one inch will be common, and heavier amounts are expected in some areas. In addition to the showers and storms, the cold front will bring yet another round of chilly April weather to the area, with highs dropping into upper 40s and 50s in its wake. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

A slow warming trend will continue into Friday as high temperatues reach the middle 60s. The weather will stay dry into the weekend, but then rain will likley return for Sunday as a cold front stalls over the area. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

The weather will stay dry across most of the area into the weekend. A large surface high pressure system will move to the Ohio Valley while and upper level low will move southeast across Arkansas. Some showers may move into extreme southern and southeast Missouri Thursday. Otherwise the area will see the slow warming trend continue with high temperatures reaching the middle 60s on Friday. Rain may move back into the area on Sunday. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

The weather will stay dry across most of the area into the weekend. A large surface high pressure system will move to the Ohio Valley while and upper level low will move southeast across Arkansas. Some showers may move into extreme southern and southeast Missouri Thursday. Otherwise the area will see the slow warming trend continue with high temperatures reaching the middle 60s on Friday. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

The weather will stay across most of the area into the weekend. A large surface high pressure system will move to the Ohio Valley while and upper level low will move southeast across Arkansas. Some showers may move into extreme southern and southeast Missouri Thursday. Otherwise the area will see the slow warming trend continue with high temperatures reaching the middle 60s on Friday. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

A slow moderation in temperatures will continue for the remainder of this week, but in spite of this warm up readings will still remain at or below average for late March. By Saturday and Saturday night, the northward surge of warm and unstable air will produce showers and a few thunderstorms that will overspread the entire region. However, the wet weather should come to an end early Sunday with the passage of a cold front. Highs on Sunday will range from the mid 50s across northern Missouri and central Illinois, to the low to mid 60s over southern Missouri and southern Illinois. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

A slow moderation in temperatures will continue for the remainder of this week, but in spite of this warm up readings will still remain below average for late March. By Saturday night, the northward surge of warm and unstable air will produce showers and a few thunderstorms that will overspread the entire region. However, the wet weather should come to an end early Sunday with the passage of a cold front. The reinforcing shot of cool air in the wake of the front will mean a cool Sunday for late March, with highs in the 50s. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

A very slow warming trend is expected across the region over the next few days. However, in spite of this moderation temperatures are forecast to remain below average for late March. The return of warmer air will produce a few showers over southern Missouri Wednesday and Wednesday night, with another round of showers over southern Missouri by Friday. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

Clouds will decrease from west to east on Tuesday. Warmer temperatures are expected with highs ranging from the Mid 30s to the lower 40s. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

Scattered snow showers will develop across the area today, however only around a half inch of new snow accumulation is anticipated. Some roads may still be affected after yesterday's winter storm. For information about road conditions, contact your state's department of transportation. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

The heavy snow will slowly taper off this evening from west to east. Snow accumulation will range from less than an inch across extreme southeast Missouri to 8 to 14 inches from central Missouri to the northern part of the St. Louis Metropolitan area and northeast toward Springfield Illinois. Please make sure to visit our website for the very latest information regarding this winter storm: http://www.weather.gov/stlouis (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

A winter storm will bring heavy snow to the region through tonight. Snow accumulation will range from less than an inch across extreme southeast Missouri to 8 to 11 inches along and north of Interstate 70. The latest data is suggesting that the heaviest band of snow will stretch from central Missouri to the northern parts of the St. Louis Metropolitan Area and northeast toward Sprinfield Illinois. It is in this band that 8 to 11 inches of snow may accumulate by Sunday night. Locally heavier amounts will certainly be possible if thundersnow occurs late this morning and afternoon. Please make sure to visit our website for the very latest information regarding this winter storm: http://www.weather.gov/stlouis (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

A winter storm will bring heavy snow to the region late tonight and especially on Sunday. Snow accumulation will range from less than an inch across extreme southeast Missouri to more than 6 inches along and north of Interstate 70. The latest data is suggesting that the heaviest band of snow will stretch from central Missouri to the northern parts of the St. Louis Metropolitan Area and northeast toward Sprinfield Illinois. It is in this band that 8 to 11 inches of snow may accumulate by Sunday night. Locally heavier amounts will certainly be possible if thundersnow occurs on Sunday. Please make sure to visit our website for the very latest information regarding this winter storm: http://www.weather.gov/stlouis (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

Winter storm watches, warnings, and advisories have been issued for parts of the region due to a late season winter storm which will affect our area tonight and tomorrow. Precipitation will begin as rain and then change over to snow when colder air arrives late tonight. The snow should last through most of the day on Sunday before tapering off to flurries on Sunday night. The highest accumulations are generally expected to be north of I-44 in Missouri and north of I-70 in Illinois. We will continue to refine the forecast with the latest observations and model guidance. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

Winter storm watches, warnings, and advisories have been issued for parts of the region due to a late season winter storm which will affect our area tonight and tomorrow. Precipitation will begin as rain and then change over to snow when colder air arrives late tonight. The snow should last through most of the day on Sunday before tapering off to flurries on Sunday night. The highest accumulations are generally expected to be north of I-44 in Missouri and north of I-70 in Illinois. We will continue to refine the forecast with the latest observations and model guidance. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

A winter storm watch has been issued for parts of Missouri and Illinois due to a late season winter storm which is expected to affect our area this weekend. Precipitation will begin as rain and then change over to snow when colder air arrives Saturday night. The snow should last through most of the day on Sunday. The highest accumulation are generally expected to be north of I-44 in Missouri and I-70 in Illinois. We will continue to refine the forecast with the latest observations and model guidance. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

A winter storm watch has been issued for parts of Kansas, Missouri, Illinois, and Iowa due to a late season winter storm which is expected to affect our area this weekend. Precipitation will begin as rain and then change over to snow when colder air arrives on Saturday night. The snow should last through most of the day on Sunday. The highest accumulations are generally expected to be north of I-44. We will continue to refine the forecast with the latest observations and model guidance. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)

The calendar may say Spring, but Winter is still holding on across the region. A weak weather system will bring some light snow to the Missori Ozarks tonight. The next weather system for the weekend looks much stronger. The potential exists for 4 plus inches of snow across a large portion of of the area; from the Kansas City area across Central MO, through St. Louis and into Southwest Illinois. Check the forecast often for the latest on this Spring snowstorm. (Please visit http://weather.gov/lsx for more information.)