Canada's new $100 bill and new $50 bill shrink when exposed to hot temperatures.
The Bank of Canada introduced their new $100 bill in November of 2011 and their new $50 bill was introduced early in 2012, according to the Toronto Star.
The new bills are made of polymer and are said to last 2.5 times longer than the traditional paper money.
The new bills were rigorously tested by the Bank of Canada for their ability to withstand temperatures of 140 to negative 75 degrees Celcius (284 to negative 103 degrees F).
Reports of the currency shrinking when left near a heat source have been coming in from numerous sources in Canada.
The Toronto Star confirmed a report of a man in Halifax who had three $100 bills that were exposed to heat when he laid his wallet on a toaster oven he had just used. He noticed, when removing the money from his wallet at a later time, the bills were in a "Coke bottle" shape.
Some bills that were left in vehicles have melted and become stuck together.
There has been no explanation from The Bank of Canada about cause of the "melting" bills.
The Bank of Canada has replaced some of the money that was damaged by the heat.
NOAA released its 2013 Atlantic Hurricane Season Forecast Thursday, predicting another active season.
This holiday weekend, a rare astronomical phenomenon will occur that will not be seen again until October 2015.
San Antonio is getting hit by heavy thunderstorms on Friday afternoon and evening.
A few days after a chilly storm departs the Northeast, warm weather will make a strong comeback in parts of the Midwest and the East later next week.
Severe weather and drenching downpours will affect parts of the Plains and Midwest over the Memorial Day Weekend.
"This pup was literally singing when he saw his family," Michelle Karolicki, relocation program manager of the Central Oklahoma Humane Society, said about a reunion that took place on Thursday.
Philadelphia, PA (1992)
A dramatic cold frontal passage. Early afternoon temperature over 80 degrees fell to a late-day reading in the 40s.
North Texas (1986)
Severe thunderstorms produced 95 mph wind gusts and widespread damage. More than 3" of rain fell in less than an hour. A 29 year old women and 6 year old daughter drowned when the underpass they were driving into was flooded out.
Inland snowstorm from New Jersey to New England; 4" of snow at Berkshire County, MA.