The winter weather advisory issued for Saturday and Sunday didn't amount to much in NYC, but don't worry, there's more winter weather on the way. The National Weather Service predicts a wintry mix will lash NYC starting late Monday night into Tuesday morning, with sleet, freezing rain, and "significant ice accumulation" making for potentially hazardous travel conditions in the city and surrounding area.

High temperatures on Sunday and Monday are expected to remain below average but still in the mid-to-upper 30s in NYC, according to the NWS, preventing any potential precipitation from turning to snow. Freezing rain is expected on Monday night, the latest NWS forecast predicts.

In a Sunday announcement, Governor Andrew Cuomo said he was directing stage agencies to prepare "emergency response assets," as "locations across the state are forecast to receive snow accumulations from 6 to 12 inches." Currently those areas where the most accumulation is expected are far north of the city, in regions like the capital district and Finger Lakes, which could see up to a foot of snow.

And there's still more wet winter weather possible later in the week; Cuomo says "weather forecasters are tracking another widespread precipitation event for Thursday and Friday that could bring even more snow, sleet, freezing rain and rain to the state."

"Not only may some areas of the state see up to a foot of snow, but this storm is also expected to bring ice and a wintery mix to areas downstate, creating the potential for some very dangerous travel conditions," Cuomo added.

The National Weather Service is currently forecasting a 60% chance of snow in NYC on Thursday.

In a Sunday announcement, Governor Andrew Cuomo said he was directing state agencies to prepare "emergency response assets," as "locations across the state are forecast to receive snow accumulations from 6 to 12 inches." Currently those areas where the most accumulation is expected are far north of the city, in regions like the capital district and Finger Lakes, which could see up to a foot of snow.