False fall! Summer roars back across north east and midwest, with warm sunshine and temperatures soaring into the 90s

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False fall! Summer roars back across north east and midwest, with warm sunshine and temperatures soaring into the 90s

  • Summer is coming back before fall moves in across the Northeast and Midwest
  • Temps are expected in the 80s and 90s throughout the week 
  • The Twin Cities Marathon had to be canceled on short notice due to the heat 

By Hope Sloop For Dailymail.Com

Published: 19:20 EDT, 1 October 2023 | Updated: 20:57 EDT, 1 October 2023

Americans across the Northeast and Midwest are experiencing a second coming of summer as the sun is beating down and bringing temps into the 80s and 90s. 

Meteorologists are predicting that New York City will see temperatures above 80 to start off October, just days after torrential rain caused significant flooding

Midwest cities like Chicago, Minneapolis, and Cincinnati recorded highs of 84, 90, and 84 respectively on Sunday with several days of similar heat ahead. 

Twin Cities Marathon was canceled Sunday on short notice as officials said they were worried about maladies caused from the unseasonably warm weather. 

The heat is expected to loom over much of the Midwest and Northeast through mid-week until a casual October cool-off moves in to the area. 

New Yorkers were out and about in Prospect Park on Sunday, soaking up the sun after two days of torrential rain swept through the area

Cities across the country saw temperatures into the high 80s and low 90s on Sunday 

Chicago saw a high of 83 degrees Fahrenheit on Sunday and could see the same temperature Tuesday, along with a temp of 81 degrees on Monday and Wednesday. 

Minneapolis  is similarly expected to see temps into the high 80s and potentially as high as 90 degrees through Tuesday before much cooler 60s and 70s move in. 

The heat in the Twin Cities area was so worrisome that event organizers for the annual Medtronic Marathon canceled the event mere hours before the start. 

Officials attributed the cancelation to 'EAS Black Flag' weather conditions in a press release notifying runners of the cancelation.  

'It saddens Twin Cities In Motion and our partners to be unable to hold the races that runners have been pointing toward for months, but the safety of participants and the community will always be our primary concern,' organizers shared. 

'Extreme heat conditions can tax both runners and our emergency medical response systems. We ask the entire running community to come together for the safety of everyone involved,' the release continued. 

In the Northeast, the temperatures are expected to break records on Tuesday. 

Residents of Bangor, Maine will see a temperature of 80 degrees, which rivals the previous daily October high record, set at 77 degrees in 2000. 

Concord, New Hampshire - a city often acknowledged for its foliage and picturesque fall vibe - will see 85, one degree warmer than the record set in 1967. 

Meanwhile, Westfield, Massachusetts is expected to hit 84 degrees Fahrenheit. That temperature would break the 1927 record of 83, according to FOX Weather

Record breaking temperatures are expected across New England this week

New Yorkers in Prospect Park Sunday after the rain

Cars in floodwater on the FDR highway in Manhattan, New York on September 29, 2023

In New York City on Sunday, the Weather Channel reported temps hit a high of 78 degrees Fahrenheit. 

When the Kansas City Chiefs face off against the New York Jets at MetLife Stadium in New York, the temperature will still be well into the high 70s. 

Monday and Wednesday are projected to hit 79 while Tuesday could be the hottest day of the week with a high of 81. 

The number is still way off from the record-breaking 94 degrees Fahrenheit set on October 6, 1941. Similarly, October 2, 2019 saw a temperature of 93 degrees. 

The sunshine may be welcomed by New Yorkers who are looking to dry off after the bout of devastating rain that struck the area on Friday and Saturday. 

More than 8.65 inches fell at John F. Kennedy International Airport on Friday, the National Weather Service said. This surpassed a previous record set in 1960. 

Brooklyn faced upwards of 7.25 inches on Friday and one area in the hipster-mecca recorded 2.5 inches in a single hour.

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