A big gust of wind will strike central Florida today and then blow east, bringing with it lightning.
The storms will bring strong, dry winds and a high chance of flash flooding, especially in the central part of the state.
Forecasters are warning of dangerous flash flooding and landslides as rain, hail and sleet mix together.
The National Weather Service is calling for a low of 27 to 35 degrees Fahrenheit (13 to 16 degrees Celsius).
This is a low and the high of 40 degrees (11 degrees Celsius) is not expected until the afternoon.
The cold front will move southward and hit the Florida Keys early Saturday morning, bringing gusts to as high as 50 mph (80 kph).
Winds of up to 50 mph could bring flash flooding in some areas, but the forecast says the storm should pass before high tide.
The forecast says there will be a high of 50 to 60 degrees (10 to 12 degrees Celsius), with a chance of heavy rainfall and flash flooding.
For the most part, the low is expected to be mostly sunny and clear, with a low near 45 to 50 degrees (12 to 14 degrees Celsius, with an upper limit of 50 degrees).
There could be light to moderate thunderstorms, with gusts of 60 mph (96 kph) to 70 mph (120 kph), and then flash flooding of up the high.
A large storm surge of 2 to 4 feet (0.6 to 1 meter) could occur in some places, with flash flooding expected to begin at the crest of the surge.
These waves will be strong enough to topple trees and uprooted power lines.
For more information about the storm, visit weather.gov.
Forecasts and advisories for today The National Hurricane Center issued a storm warning for the Florida Peninsula and Gulf Coast on Saturday for the next two days.
The warning includes strong wind gusts up to 60 mph, rain, strong hail, heavy rain, and flash flood warnings.
Wind gusts over 50 mph are possible for much of central Florida and parts of Georgia.
Heavy rain could occur from the Cape Coral to the Miami-Dade areas and to the Florida Panhandle.
Flash flooding is possible in parts of southern Florida.
Storm surge is possible from the Gulf Coast to northern Georgia.