Residents along the Wasatch Front can expect the temperature inversion and its unhealthy partner - poor air quality - to remain throughout the weekend.

Bill Alder, chief meteorologist for the National Weather Service in Utah, said Friday that storms expected early next week should clean pollution from the air.Carbon monoxide and particulate levels remained "unhealthful" in downtown Salt Lake City and residential areas of Provo. In Ogden, most readings were in the good to moderate levels Friday, according to the Bureau of Air Quality.