Dallas will experience severe storms to start the week, but sunny and comfortable weather will arrive by midweek.
Thunderstorms, with the potential to bring damaging winds, downpours, damaging hail and an isolated tornado will move through the area on Monday afternoon and into the evening.
Tuesday will be cooler with mostly cloudy skies and highs in the 60s. There will still be a chance for showers and thunderstorms throughout the day.
By Wednesday, things will begin to calm down. Highs will be in the upper 70s with mostly sunny skies.
Highs will move into the 80s Thursday and Friday with plenty of sunshine both days.
Volcanic ash was sent 19,812 meters (65,000 feet) into the air as a result of the eruption, the Australian Bureau of Meteorology reported in an volcanic ash advisory.
The risk of drenching and locally gusty thunderstorms has expanded to parts of Southern California, Arizona and Nevada.
The Northwest is dealing with yet another record-challenging heat wave to close out July. While relief will come next week, this heat wave will not be the last of the summer.
A cold front will press southward bringing relief from the heat to Spain, Italy and southeast Europe late this week.
Flooding monsoon rain will continue this week in India and southeast Pakistan, but a drier pattern is expected to set in during August.
In the most destructive hurricane season in recorded history, images from Katrina, Rita, Wilma and others still resonate today and immediately bring to mind the total despair millions of Americans faced in 2005.
New York City, NY (1996)
No 90 degree reading in Central Park in all of June and July - the first time on record this has happened.
Kanata, Ontario, Canada (1996)
A severe thunderstorm downed electrical wires and trapped people in their cars and a bus for 1-2 hours. Amazingly, nobody was injured.
Scituate, MA (1769)
Hail fell 12" deep and remained on the ground for 30 hours.