Lone Star state residents are experiencing a weather phenomenon some thought over the summer they'd never see again.
Moderate to heavy rain, along with a few rumbles of thunder, will continuing to drench much of central and northern Texas for the remainder of the weekend as waves of energy and moisture ride along a stalled out frontal boundary.
Already 1 to 2 inches has fallen in many Texas rain gauges, with Arlington, Cleburne, Dallas and Paris all north of an inch of rain with more to come.
Another inch or two is likely through early Monday in cities mainly confined to the northeastern part of the state including Dallas-Fort Worth, Denton, Waco and even approaching the Austin area.
More scattered showers and storms will rumble through the Gulf coast area as well, lasting through Monday.
Farther north, a continuous band of heavier rain will set up farther north and east from Arkansas into the Mississippi Valley, raising concerns for flooding among residents there.
Conversely, the feeling about the rain across Texas couldn't be any different. After sorely lacking in the rain department for much of the year, in addition to dealing with numerous destructive wildfires, Texans are welcoming Mother Nature's deluge.
In an effort to meet the agreements of the Paris climate accord, the French government has announced the country will ban the sale of gasoline and diesel vehicles by 2040.
After temperatures more typical of early fall chill the Northeast into midweek, an increase in humidity and warmth will set the stage for another round of thunderstorms and flooding downpours by week’s end.
An area of showers and thunderstorms to the east of the Philippines is expected to become the next tropical system in the west Pacific.
Authorities uncovered a gruesome scene in San Antonio, Texas, over the weekend when they found eight people dead in the back of a sweltering tractor-trailer at a Walmart parking lot. The death toll has since risen to 10.
A potent storm system will lash the United Kingdom with soaking rain and gusty winds on Wednesday.
As storms repeat over parts of the southern United States, the risk of flooding and travel disruptions will increase at the local level this week.
The 1916 Jersey Shore shark attacks marked the beginning of the world's fear of sharks, but is the hysteria warranted?