Heavy snow and high winds are expected to return to large parts of Scotland.
Up to 10cm of snow is due to fall in a short period overnight, creating difficult conditions for travelling on Tuesday morning, particularly in south, east and central areas.
The Met Office has issued amber "be prepared" warnings for Lothian and Borders, Grampian, Tayside, Central and Fife, with yellow "be aware" warnings covering the rest of the country.
All of the major cities will have a covering of snow by the morning but the worst conditions will be in the south-east, according to forecasters. The weather warnings are in place until 6pm on Tuesday.
Julian Mayes, a forecaster with Meteo Group, the weather division of the Press Association, said: "The weather looks likely to impact the east mostly, with Dundee down to the Borders seeing the heaviest snow. As well as south it'll also push west across the central belt and reach Glasgow by morning, meaning most of the country will have some snow.
"Glasgow could have up to 3cm lying by morning but the Borders is likely to have 10cm with perhaps double that volume in higher parts. Snow isn't unusual in March but I think most people will be hoping this is the last of it with spring set to begin later this week."
Transport Minister Keith Brown urged commuters to pay attention to travel updates throughout the day.
"The next 24-48 hours look set to be challenging for our transport networks, commuters and the public. We are already doing all we can to ensure Scotland is prepared for disruption. Drivers can play their part by planning journeys in advance and using other forms of transport where available," he said.
Tayside Police are asking drivers in the area to check that their cars are able to handle the conditions. Sergeant Craig McBean said: "Before travelling, check the weather forecast and make sure you are equipped with warm clothes, food and a torch just in case. Tune in to travel information and leave plenty of time for your journey.
"It is important that drivers pay attention to the weather and road conditions when driving, and drive accordingly. If the road is wet or snow-covered, or if visibility is reduced, then drivers need to slow down. This gives the driver more time to identify a hazard and thereafter more time to deal with any situation safely."