Showers and thunderstorms persist, again slamming the Southeast from the Florida Panhandle to Alabama, Tennessee and even up into central Ohio, inducing new risks of flash flooding. The thunderstorms moving through these areas have the capacity produce winds up to 40 mph.
Some of these areas have already experienced major flash flooding. In the last 30 hours Panama City Beach reported a total of 8.62 inches of rain.
Numerous cities have also experienced various road and highway closings as a result of flash flooding and heavy downpours. In Santa Rosa, Fla., major highways have been closed and in Columbus, Miss., more than 40 roads have been closed.
Major cities at risk include, Atlanta, Nashville, Mobile, Louisville, Pensacola and Tallahassee, Fla.
Track the storms using the radar images below or zoom to your hometown on the Interactive Radar.
We asked our fans what worries them most about the beach in the summer. Here are the results.
Dubai recently announced plans to develop the "Mall of the World,” the world’s first temperature-controlled pedestrian city to keep tourism alive during blistering summer heat.
The zone of unsettled weather that brought rain to the Plains will shift over the lower Mississippi River Valley to close out the week.
More than 30 people have died after a landslide on Wednesday in Ambegaon village, Pune district of the Maharashtra state of India.
A pair of tropical threats will target areas from China and Taiwan to Guam this week.
A flesh-eating bacteria that thrives in warm seas has killed one person in Sarasota County, Florida, according to the Florida Department of Health.
Scituate, MA (1769)
Hail fell 12" deep and remained on the ground for 30 hours.
Cherrapunji, India (1861)
A total of 366.14" of rain fell during July (world record for 1 month). Cherrapunji also holds world record rainfall for a 12-month period: 1,041.78" from August 1, 1860 to July 31, 1861.
Baker, FL (1949)
(East of Crestview, FL) Lightning struck a baseball diamond, digging a ditch 20 feet long in the infield, killing the shortstop, third baseman and injuring 50 people in a crowd of 300.