After a lot of moisture fell over the southeast this week, that'll be sticking around as temperatures stay near freezing.
There will also be a lot of moisture to melt, with the low bringing a lot more moisture than previous similar systems.
Temperatures peeking above freezing will likely melt some of that off, leading to a freeze-thaw cycle.
Environment Canada Meteorologist Terri Lang says that will keep the after-effects of the storm around longer.
"it's going to be a slow melt, which is probably a good thing, just because there's just an increase in sensitivity of flooding these days, so certainly keeping the temperatures well below average, which should be in the lows teens or highs this time of year."
The thawing and refreezing are likely to lead to treacherous road conditions as that's an ideal scenario for black ice.
"We've already seen how bad the roads can get with the temperature so close to freezing. There will be a lot of melting and then temperatures will get below freezing, so black ice in the mornings for sure. Folks need to keep those good driving skills honed, even though the calendar says it's getting later into April."
Lang also predicts more precipitation next week, though that is unlikely to be freezing up.
"Some higher temperatures, closer to average, and another weather system, perhaps moving through Wednesday into Thursday, but we haven't got model agreement on that one. If it does come, it looks like it will fall in the form of rain and not snow."