Cooler air is settling in over Detroit behind a front, but there is good news for those who want summer warmth to hang on.
Humidity remained low on Monday, but a surge of steamy air will quickly return on southwest breezes by the middle of this week.
Temperatures are expected to soar into the lower 90s on Tuesday. The heat combined with the humidity will make it feel even hotter, as AccuWeather RealFeel temperatures during peak heating in the afternoon will reach the middle 90s.
The record high in Detroit for Tuesday's date is 94 degrees, matched most recently in 1983.
The vast majority of the time will be free of rain for outdoor plans such as boating, fishing and construction activities.
The heat and humidity will be short-lived as autumnlike air will plow southward out of Canada and into the Great Lakes late week. There is a chance for showers and thunderstorms on Wednesday and Wednesday night in the transition from summer to autumn.
The wet pattern in the southern Plains over the past several weeks has nearly eliminated drought conditions across the region.
It marked the second time that Mount Shindake has erupted in the last nine months, according to the Global Volcanism Project at the Smithsonian Institution.
A push of cooler air will slash summerlike conditions across the Upper Midwest then in the Northeast beginning this weekend.
Flood-ravaged Texas and Oklahoma are in line for additional rounds of drenching showers and thunderstorms into Saturday night.
The same cold front poised to mark and end to the midsummerlike warmth will also spread rain and thunderstorms into the region this weekend.
Tropical Depression One-E formed early Thursday morning in the eastern Pacific, and is expected to become Tropical Storm Andres later Thursday.
Area from Wallace to Kearney counties: a great hailstorm caused $6 million damage.
Ohio Valley (1982)
Severe thunderstorms: Tornado in Marion, IL killed 12, caused $100 million damage. Columbus, OH had a wind gust to 76 mph. Louisville, KY pelted by hail 2" in diameter.
Yuma, AZ (1877)
Severe two-day sandstorm.