Thunderstorms threaten Missouri to Tennessee with flooding rains and damaging winds Wednesday.
The combination of excessive heat and dry thunderstorms in many areas will add to the wildfire threat in the western part of United States and Canada through much of July.
After a wet month of June, the central Mississippi River Valley will kick off the new month with the threat for gusty thunderstorms and flooding downpours.
Americans will be hoping for clear skies this Saturday, July 4, as they look to enjoy dazzling fireworks displays, in addition to other popular Fourth of July activities.
Winds and the Gulf Stream current are the likely catalysts behind strange jellyfishlike creatures, Man O' War, popping up on East Coast beaches over the past several weeks.
The heat wave that started across Spain and Portugal, will spread across much of Europe this week with some of the hottest conditions of the year.
Atlanta will end the work week with showers and thunderstorms as a frontal boundary stalls just north of the city, AccuWeather Meteorologist Steve Travis said.
Comfortable but below-normal temperatures will be the rule for the rest of the week with highs in the mid-70s. The normal high for this time of year is 83 F.
Comfortable but below-normal temperatures will be the rule for the rest of the week with highs in the mid-70s.
A pair of disturbances tracking eastward from the Plains will bring bouts of showers and thunderstorms to the East through the rest of the week.
Heat and humidity are gripping England as the 2015 Wimbledon Tournament continues. Organizers initiated heat rules that allow female athletes to take 10-minute breaks upon request.
Flooding continues: Flood waters removed 30 feet of asphalt along highway 160 east of Elk Falls, KS, and roads in eastern Sumner county, KS were stilled closed. Approximately 5 feet of water was flowing over Highway H west of Nevada, MO the morning of the 1st. Stark, KS had 4.5 inches of rain from the night of the 30th into the 1st, and Neodesha, KS had 15 inches of rain over the weekend.
A narrative of the tremendous storm at Philadelphia and New York on Sabbath Day described a severe squall line that "admonished Sabbath-breakers" as many were drowned boating.
Douglas, WI (1876)
An ice field with an area of 25 square miles was still at the head of Lake Superior.