But not completely out of the picture.
According to David Stark, meteorologist at the National Weather Service office in Upton, while the chance for a twister "is not zero, the threat doesn't appear as high out east."
In fact, Stark said, the farther east, the less of a chance for a tornado.
However, the East End will be socked by some soggy weather beginning at about 6 p.m. and lasting until 10 p.m. Monday night.
"We have the threat of a lot of heavy showers and maybe some thunderstorms," Stark said.
The rain is expected to clear out of the area Monday evening, with the possibility of some scattered showers existing through the night.
Monday's inclement weather is forecast due to a strong cold front coming through from central Pennsylvania and western New York, that's driving the rain through, Stark said.
The good news, however, is that it's a quick system, expected to pass through the area rapidly.
Once the cold front comes through, it's expected to dry out recent humidity and bring seasonal temps, in the mid to upper 60s, on Tuesday, as well as a slight breeze.
"It will feel more like fall," he said.
Altogether, only a quarter to half an inch of rain is expected on the East End, but periods of heavy downpours could occur.
While no severe or flash flooding is expected, Stark said some puddling could occur in areas where drainage is poor or there is leaf debris.