The Severe Thunderstorm Watch for northern Kentucky was allowed to expired on time at 8 p.m. Sunday.
Midnight Update: Showers and storms continue to move through Kentucky. As of midnight, the activity is centered along Interstate 64. These storms will continue to slowly dip further south as they push east.
Widespread severe weather is not expected through the Monday morning commute. Heavy rain and lightning will continue to be the main threat with these storms overnight.
Temperatures have dropped more north of I-64 from the rain earlier tonight. These cities have fallen into the low and mid 70s, while areas further south that stayed dry are still in the low 80s.
Meteorologist Michael Estime will be in with the latest on Monday's severe weather threat starting at 5 a.m. on Good Morning Kentucky.
Forecast: The storms in northern Kentucky will continue to dip further south tonight, but will likely stay below severe levels. The storms could still produce frequent lightning and heavy rainfall. By Monday morning, the heaviest rainfall will begin to push into southern Kentucky as temperatures drop into the low 70s for the morning commute.
These storms could intensify again Monday afternoon with the main severe weather threats being damaging winds and flooding. Large hail and an isolated tornado can't be ruled out, but are not likely. When dry, expect mostly cloudy skies with highs in the low and mid 80s.
A few leftover showers will be possible Tuesday morning, but the rain should completely push out of Kentucky by Tuesday afternoon. Some sunshine will be possible in the afternoon with highs only reaching the mid 70s.
During the middle part of the workweek we will fall into the mid 50s in the morning and stay in the 70s in the afternoon.