The weather forecast can often be the difference between life and death for drivers on a busy road in Brooklyn.
The weather on a Sunday afternoon in Manhattan is typically bad, with temperatures in the mid-70s.
But with temperatures forecast for the city for Wednesday and Thursday, drivers on the road may be in for a treat.
“We’ll see a few days with a little bit of sunshine, with rain or a little breeze, and a little more gusty,” said a driver on a rainy Saturday in Brooklyn’s Midtown section.
The forecast is generally good in New York City, with some highs in the 60s.
The road ahead is treacherous in New Jersey and Pennsylvania, though, as well as parts of New York state, with snow in some places.
“I’m still looking forward to seeing what it’s going to be like down the road, because it’ll be tough for me to make it through there,” said driver David Kucinich.
“It’s still early, but I think we’re in a pretty good spot.”
The forecast could change in the coming days.
As of Tuesday, there were a total of 30 storms in the Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico.
In addition to the storms, the National Hurricane Center said the next big storm is expected to be a hurricane later this week in the Caribbean Sea.
The storm is believed to be moving northwest at about 30 mph.
The hurricane was centered about 5 miles east of Puerto Rico.
The National Weather Service said Wednesday night the storm is forecast to be about 15 miles wide, but winds of about 25 mph and gusts up to 30 mph are possible.
The NHC said the storm could move into the eastern U.S. sometime Wednesday night.
There was no immediate word on whether it would hit New York, New Jersey or Pennsylvania.
There were also no immediate reports of flooding in the region.
While the storm may not be quite as severe as the last storm, there is a risk the storm will bring down trees and power lines.
The worst-case scenario for the region is for the storm to bring more than 40 inches of rain, which would be enough to fill up roads and make some parts of the region unsafe.
The city will be able to get out of the way of the storm if it passes just west of New Jersey, but not if it is over the Atlantic Ocean.
If it passes north of New England, the storm would turn west into Connecticut, and that area would also be impacted by the storm.