Earlier in the week, Clay County citizens experienced temperatures in the upper-70s.
But two low-pressure systems went through the area Wednesday, causing a dramatic dip in temperatures.
And WTHI News-10 Meteorologist David Wire doesn't anticipate those temperatures will be rising anytime soon.
"We've gone from one extreme to another," Wire told The Brazil Times. "As much as it is for Indiana weather to change every five minutes, to stay in the 70s in the highs, that's not normal for us (at this time of year) to get up there and stay there.
"All it took was an area of low pressure and we had two move through Wednesday. The first had a cold front with it and the second changed the wind, allowing the cold area from the north to just drop in here."
The low-pressure systems caused thunderstorm warnings for several counties in the Wabash Valley, but Wire said Clay County was "lucky" to not have to deal with storms.
With the change in temperatures, Wire said a few snowflakes could be spotted.
"It doesn't have to get to 32-degrees to snow," he said, adding areas of low-pressure will bring rain and snow today, Saturday, Monday and Tuesday.
However, Wire said the snow wouldn't stay for long.
"The snow we'll see probably won't stick," he said. "The ground is pretty warm right now."
In addition, he said the rain amounts will be minimal, but will add to an already saturated March. On average, Wire said March typically sees 3.5-inches of rain. Already this month, more than 6-inches has dumped in the Wabash Valley.
He said residents could expect to see temperatures to hover in the mid-40s for close to two weeks. The average high this time of year is somewhere in the 50s.
"We'll be running 10-degrees below average for the next week," he said. "We're not going to break out of this pattern for 7-10 days."
He does, however, believe temperatures will increase within 10 days.