Rounds of severe weather will threaten the Dallas-Fort Worth Metroplex through Monday.
The strongest thunderstorms through Sunday will be capable of producing damaging winds, hail and flooding downpours. An isolated tornado cannot be ruled out.
AccuWeather.com MinuteCast™ has the minute-by-minute forecast for your exact location when showers and thunderstorms threaten. Type your city name, select MinuteCast™, and input your street address. On mobile, you can also use your GPS location.
Those with outdoor plans should keep an eye to the sky and have weather radios or mobile devices turned on to receive vital severe weather warnings. Even if warnings are not issued, remember you are close enough to get struck by lightning if you hear thunder.
The warm and humid air mass in place on Sunday will set the stage for the potent thunderstorms.
The severe weather danger will not end with the weekend but will instead persist through Monday as a storm system finally emerges from the Rockies.
In the wake of that system, drier and less humid air will sweep in on Tuesday.
A tropical wave is likely to become the Atlantic Basin's next tropical storm as it approaches or crosses the Caribbean Sea later this week and potentially pose eventual threats to North America.
Fall air has finally arrived in the northeastern United States and may yield the first frost of the season in parts of the region to end this weekend.
Typhoon Megi will continue to strengthen before threatening lives and property across Taiwan and eastern China this week.
Downpours will not be so quick to depart Texas as other parts of the central United States into Monday, further heightening the risk of flooding.
Wintry weather marked the first days of autumn across parts of the Mountain West as snow mixed in with the changing fall foliage.
Jose Fernandez, pitcher for the Miami Marlins, died in a boating accident in southern Florida early Sunday morning.
Arthurdale, PA ()
Golf-ball sized hail up to 8" deep.
Baltimore, MD (1816)
Water froze one-half of an inch thick.
El Cordnazo, CA (1939)
Greatest September rainstorm with 5.42 inches in 24 hours at L.A. Floods killed 45; $2 million damage.