Dallas should continue to expect thunderstorms throughout midweek.
A shower or thunderstorm will be around on Wednesday with the day featuring a mix of clouds and sunshine.
Storms on Wednesday are not expected to bring severe weather, but can still bring heavy downpours.
Temperatures will hover near the 90-degree Fahrenheit mark for the next several days. Overnight lows will stay consistent in the mid-70s.
Dallas should see a break from the storms as partly sunny skies and a slight breeze moves in for Thursday.
The high should be in the low 90s towards the end of the week. More clouds could move in by Friday, and there is a chance of a thunderstorm developing, though skies should clear up by nighttime.
Looking ahead to the weekend, the sun will remain but warmer temperatures are in store. The high for Saturday and Sunday could hit near the 95-degree mark.
While Hurricane Cristobal will track east of the United States this week, it will spread rough surf along much of the Atlantic coast and will have some direct impact on Bermuda.
While the weather over much of the Atlantic and Pacific coasts will be free of rain this Labor Day weekend, a zone of unsettled weather will reach across part of the Central states.
Though Hurricane Marie will weaken through this week, it will bring dangerous waves and rip currents to Southern California.
After several days of summerlike warmth and humidity, cooler and more pleasant air will return to end the week.
The Cleveland area is facing the threat of thunderstorms later this week.
Warm weather fans in the Boston area will have something to be happy about this week, but Atlantic Ocean bathers may need to be aware of Cristobal.
Georgia & South Carolina (1881)
335 died in a hurricane. The most severe damage was in Savannah and Charleston.
South Carolina (1893)
First of 3 great hurricanes that year in SC. Over 1,000 people drowned in tidal surge at Charleston.
Miami, FL (1964)
Hurricane Cleo battered South Florida area, the first direct hit since 1950. Gusts to 135 mph, barometer 28.57 inches. Damage at $125 million.