The danger zone also stretches back to the Ohio and Tennessee valleys through Monday.
Unsettled weather in Atlanta will continue into this week, with the chance of thunderstorms remaining for the area through Tuesday.
After showers and thunderstorm come through the area on Monday, Detroit will see a period of slightly cooler temperatures for much of the week.
After the new week begins with stormy weather, the Cleveland area will see temperatures reminiscent of September move in midweek.
Dallas will see continued periods of heat and dry weather before severe storms bring cooler temperatures midweek.
The first part of this week will feel more like September than the middle of July, typically the hottest time of year, throughout the Midwest.
The hot weather seen across the Northwest over the weekend will carry over into the new week, continuing the risk of heat-related illness.
It was a busy week around the globe for severe weather as Typhoon Neoguri inundated Japan, deadly storms wreaked havoc across the Northeast and sweltering heat moved into the Northwest.
The Northeast and mid-Atlantic will be faced with severe thunderstorms and flooding downpours through at least Tuesday before the new week ends on a more refreshing note.
In the western Pacific, Tropical Storm Rammasun is on track to threaten the Philippines.
As Minneapolis prepares to host the Major League Baseball Home Run Derby and All-Star Game this week, temperatures will be reminiscent of autumn.
Central & Eastern U.S. (1936)
Summer of '36 sets marks for absolute maximum in 16 states which still are unsurpassed. Collegeville, IN 116 degrees, all-time record for Indiana Waterloo, IA 112 degrees Dubuque, IA 110 degrees Burlington, VT 111 degrees Moline, IL 112 degrees Terre Haute, IN 110 degrees Fort Wayne, IN 106 degrees Rochester, MN 108 degrees St. Paul, MN 108 degrees Madison, WI 107 degrees La Crosse, WI 108 degrees Sandusky, OH 105 degrees Toledo, OH 105 degrees Columbus, OH 106 degrees
Lightning killed two and injured 44 at the Ascot Race track. Some were knocked over; others were lifted into the air.
Albuquerque, NM (1979)
105 degrees -- tied all-time record