After the coldest morning of the autumn so far, temperatures will rebound 30 to 40 degrees to above seasonable levels by Thursday.
Temperatures started the day Monday in the low-30s around the city, but in the northern and western suburbs dropped well down into the 20s.
Highs are projected to reach the upper 50s on Wednesday, which is a tad above normal.
By Thursday afternoon, temperatures are likely to surge into the 60s.
Another cool front will approach the area Thursday with some rain. The front will be swept away by blustery and chilly conditions later Thursday nigh and Friday.
The air behind that front is not as chilly as experienced to start this week. While it will get blustery behind the front on Friday, winds will not be quite as strong as which occurred last Friday. Still some flight delays are possible due to crosswinds on some of the runways.
The Big Four Ice Caves area is closed until further notice while search and rescue teams assess the area for recovery of the deceased victim, according to the sheriff's office and the U.S. Forest Service.
A 32-year-old Marine was hospitalized on Saturday, July 4, after being bitten by a shark near Surf City, North Carolina, WITN-TV reports.
Showers and thunderstorms will continue to affect much of the Northeast through at least the middle of the week.
A cold front swinging across the Great Lakes will bring the threat of severe thunderstorms to the Ohio Valley on Tuesday afternoon and early Tuesday night.
Temperatures may even make a run at 100 F by the end of the weekend, something that hasn't been seen in Dallas so far this year.
Temperatures will be seasonable, near 90 F, with plenty of sunshine and humidity, AccuWeather Meteorologist Edward Vallee said.
Record heat. Chamberlain, SD hit 105; the old record was 103 from 1985. Mitchell, MT tied their record high of 103 from 1930. Joseph, OF hit 95, breaking the record of 90 from 1906. Boundary Dam, WA reached 99; the record had been 90, set in 1985.
New England (1911)
A peak in one of New England's most severe July heat waves (90 degrees plus from the 2nd through the 12th).
Harrisburg, PA (1936)
Heat wave sent temperatures past 100 degrees and as high as 110 degrees nearby. Hundreds felled by heat stroke.