Snoopy, Spider-Man and the rest of the iconic balloons have gotten the all-clear to fly between Manhattan skyscrapers at the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade.
CLEVELAND - For the last two weeks, I've been updating you on the threat for a blast of cold air arriving on or around Thanksgiving Day this year.
Well, we've managed to hold the cold air off until after Thanksgiving dinners are finished. In fact, the mild air should hang around Thursday night and Friday morning, for all you bargain shoppers lining up for the best deals.
But, the cold is still coming. A strong cold front will march through northern Ohio Friday afternoon and evening, bringing; first, a few rain showers and blustery winds.
Then, the cold air arrives in earnest Friday night and lasts through the weekend into next week. High temperatures area-wide on Saturday will reach into the middle 30s. Sunday's high temperatures will climb into the middle and upper 30s.
And then there's the snow. The Lake Erie snow machine should get going early Saturday morning. It's still too early to predict snow amounts.
But, area in the traditional snow belts of Ohio should be prepared for scattered snow on and off during the day Saturday, and slowly shutting down Saturday night and early Sunday morning.
A few spots from Cleveland's eastern suburbs into Lake, Geagua and Ashtabula counties could see a few inches of wet snow by Sunday morning.
Browns fans won't have to deal with snow for Sunday's game. But, blustery northwest winds will keep it cold for the entire contest. Dress for temperatures in the 30s Sunday.
President Barack Obama spared two turkeys from the brine and the oven Wednesday, fulfilling the annual tradition of a presidential pardon for a couple of lucky birds ahead of Thanksgiving Day.
How is Black Friday going to play out this year?
Greater Cleveland Habitat for Humanity gives two families new homes just in time for Thanksgiving.
This could be a recipe for a Thanksgiving Day disaster for some Butterball turkey fans.
You've probably heard of beer-battered fish and beer-can chicken. But how about beer-fed turkey?
This year if you call Butterball's Turkey Talk Line for some turkey advice, you might get a male voice on the line.
Some Cleveland police officers took time out of their day to volunteer to feed those in need.
You always hear about tryptophan around Thanksgiving time. Folks warn that getting too much turkey (one of the most well-known sources) puts you in a "food coma." Is it really to blame for that post-dinner snooze?
Laughter, music and hot food filled the parish hall of Cleveland's St. Augustine Roman Catholic Church Thursday as volunteers served a Thanksgiving meal to more than 300 people in need.