As of 3:00 a.m. CDT, this blog is no longer live. Check in with AccuWeather.com for more updates as storms ramp up again Tuesday afternoon.
The biggest threat for severe weather on Monday night lies across eastern Tennessee and into Georgia with the threat pushing eastward throughout the night.
A second line of thunderstorms has developed from eastern Arkansas to southern Texas, possibly impacting cities such as Houston, Monroe, Louisiana and Memphis, Tennessee.
"The biggest threat with these storms will continue to be damaging wind gusts to 70 mph and isolated hail to the size of golf balls," AccuWeather.com Meteorologist Brian Edwards said.
Similar to the storms in eastern Tennessee and Georgia, this second line of storms is expected to track eastward heading into Tuesday morning.
2:50 a.m. CDT Tuesday: Crews have restored power to thousands of customers after storms rolled through Alabama earlier in the night.
1am update: Our crews are already at work, having restored power to more than 10,000 customers so far. Next media update at 4am.— Alabama Power (@alabamapower) June 10, 2014
1:49 a.m. CDT Tuesday: A thunderstorm capable of producing a tornado is tracking towards Sublime and Sheridan, Texas.
1:32 a.m. CDT Tuesday: More than 4,100 customers are without electricity in Georgia, reports Georgia Power.
1:03 a.m. CDT Tuesday: A line of gusty thunderstorms is approaching downtown Atlanta.
12:12 a.m. CDT Tuesday: Winds from a line of thunderstorms have blown over a tree onto Route 27 near Powells Crossroads, Tennessee, 911 call center reports.
11:23 p.m. CDT Monday: A large tree was downed by thunderstorm wind gusts in Franklin, Tennessee, according to NWS spotter.
10:01 p.m. CDT Monday: Lightning in Decatur, Alabama, struck and damaged a home, according to emergency manager.
9:32 p.m. CDT Monday: A line of gusty thunderstorms is getting ready to blast through Birmingham, Alabama.
9:15 p.m. CDT Monday: One person was injured in Ingomar, Mississippi, after winds from a thunderstorm blew a tree limb through a window, law enforcement reports.
7:55 p.m. CDT Monday: Fallen trees are blocking highway 278 in Beaverton, Alabama, the emergency manager reports.
7:41 p.m. CDT Monday: Wind gusts up to 65 mph measured in Vernon, Alabama, the local emergency manager reports.
7:38 p.m. CDT Monday: Quarter-sized hail reported near Amory, Mississippi, according to NWS spotter.
7:11 p.m. CDT Monday:
6:31 p.m. CDT Monday: More than 11,000 residents without power in Mississippi according to Entergy Mississippi.
6:18 p.m. CDT Monday: About 1.4 inches of rain has fallen in Tescott, Kansas, since 6 p.m. CDT.
6:10 p.m. CDT Monday: Golf ball-sized hail about six miles south of Potts Camp, Mississippi, reports NWS spotter.
5:40 p.m. CDT Monday: Law enforcement reports quarter-sized hail in Bellefontaine, Mississippi.
5:02 p.m. CDT Monday: Numerous trees down in Vicksburg, Mississippi, and in Warren County the emergency manager reports.
4:39 p.m. CDT Monday:
4:31 p.m. CDT Monday: Several vehicles blown off roadways in St. Joseph, Louisiana, law enforcement reports.
4:07 p.m. CDT Monday: A few trees down on Highway 134 southwest of Lake Providence, Louisiana, and on Highway 65 just north of town.
3:34 p.m. CDT Monday: More than 4,800 U.S. flights delayed and another 496 canceled according to FlightStats.
2:45 p.m. CDT Monday: A funnel cloud was reported by the emergency manager in Wiville, Arkansas, around 2:20 p.m. CDT.
Severe storm- and flood-weary residents of Texas and the southern Plains will soon get a break as a change in the weather pattern develops.
Summerlike warmth and humidity will continue through the rest of the week in the East, but thunderstorms will also be in the picture.
Thunderstorms will bring the threat for flooding to eastern Europe while heat continues to build in parts of Russia.
In a drought-style neighborhood watch program, Californians are tattling on water-wasting neighbors through social media.
The first tropical system of the Eastern Pacific season may develop later this week to the south of Mexico.
While California usually offers ideal growing conditions for one of America's trendiest foods, the drought has avocado farmers concerned about future production.
Jefferson, UT (1992)
Hail accumulated to a depth of 1 inch.
San Antonio, TX (1992)
29.28" of rain since January 1 -- already more than the annual average of 29.13."
Kansas City, MD (1995)
11.07" of rain so far in May - wettest May on record.( 12.75" total for month)