Moisture from once-Tropical Storm Octave could enhance flash flooding in Dallas through Tuesday night and Wednesday midday.
The storm's moisture streamed into Texas on Sunday where flooding was reported.
AccuWeather Meteorologist Joseph McCormick said the moisture could later interact with a front draped over Texas, setting the stage for more flooding.
Rain is needed in Dallas as the city was at 17 percent of its normal precipitation, or 0.26 inches, for the first 13 days of October.
Humidity will accompany the showers and thunderstorms to start the week. However, on Wednesday temperatures will drop into the low 60s, making for a chilly day in the city.
The rain is expected to end Wednesday. Partly sunny skies and warmer temperatures will return Thursday and Friday with more comfortable highs in the mid-70s.
After natural disasters, it’s not uncommon to see pop-up charities appear, particularly around the holiday season.
A train of storms will continue to deliver rain to the Pacific Northwest with one particular storm this weekend likely to be the strongest of the bunch.
A major storm centered on Christmas Eve will affect the Midwest and East with areas of strong winds, heavy snow, torrential rain and thunderstorms.
With many winter storms lined up, snow will create a wintry setting for Christmas in some areas.
Kansas City was shaken out of its usual routine early Thursday morning as commuters woke to nearly 5 inches of snow in some areas, marking the first substantial storm of the season.
Friday should be the hottest day since last summer in Perth, Australia, with more heat in store for Christmas.
West Palm Beach, FL (1989)
Record high of 88 degrees.
Philadelphia, PA (1991)
High of 30 degrees; only 5th day in 1991 with a high below freezing.
Milwaukee, WI (2000)
49.5" of snow in December - snowiest December on record.