After a quiet weather weekend over the Plains and East, the weather will get more active beginning Monday with severe storms set to fire over parts of the central Plains.
A frontal boundary will slide into the Plains and set up across northern Texas, central Oklahoma and eastern Kansas on Monday.
Drier air from the north will clash with very warm and muggy air from the south, creating a battle zone over the eastern half of Oklahoma, southwestern Missouri, eastern Kansas and far north-central Texas Monday.
Cities including Oklahoma City and Tulsa, Okla., along with Wichita Falls, Texas, and Springfield, Mo., will have the highest risk of strong to severe thunderstorms Monday. The threat will primarily occur during the afternoon and evening hours.
The greatest threats will be isolated large hail to the size of golfballs and a few damaging wind gusts to 60 mph.
As the nighttime hours progress, leftover drenching thunderstorms will spread east and northward into the northwestern Arkansas and central Missouri.
Have a plan of action ready before the storms develop. Know what to do when severe weather is heading for your area.
As always, heed all severe weather watches and warnings and be prepared to take action when severe weather threatens.
Keep checking back with AccuWeather.com for the latest severe weather updates and be sure to visit the AccuWeather.com Severe Weather Center.
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The same system that spawned deadly tornadoes in Oklahoma will reach the Northeast on Thursday.
With one day remaining before Memorial Day weekend, the Sandy-battered Jersey coastline is hustling to finish last-minute preparations.
Thunderstorms will slow cleanup efforts in Moore, Okla., into the upcoming Memorial Day weekend.
Explosive thunderstorm development can bring tornadoes to northern Texas and southwestern Oklahoma late Thursday.
The Memorial Day weekend will begin cool, windy and rainy in New England and part of the mid-Atlantic.
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More rain in an already wet month. Monthly totals topped 11 inches at New York City, 9 inches at Bridgeport, CT and 8 inches at Baltimore (all three records for May).
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