Despite ending 2013 with cooler temperatures, warmth will return to the city for the start of the new year.
Temperatures will near the 60s, accompanied by sunshine, for the first day of 2014 in Dallas, bringing some relief from the cold.
Although Thursday will be significantly colder, with temperatures plummeting back down into the high 40s, sunny skies will be present.
On Friday, the air will warm back up and continue to warm up through the weekend.
Temperatures on Friday will reach into the mid-50s and the evening skies will be clear with temperatures in the mid-30s. Clear skies will make for a pleasant night for all those headed to the Cotton Bowl Classic in nearby Arlington on Friday night.
For those looking to spend some time outdoors this week, almost every weekday will feature sunshine. However, the weekend days will be mostly cloudy.
Clouds will remain in the skies through the start of next week in Dallas.
There has been an increase in the amount of shark attacks in the United States during the last decade, with a large number of these incidents occurring along the Atlantic coast.
Following a soggy Fourth of July weekend, drier air will briefly make its way into the city to start off the new week.
The unrelenting heat across the interior West will continue through the first part of the new week, but there is a light at the end of the tunnel.
A 21-year-old California woman died recently after contracting a rare infection caused by a brain-eating amoeba that thrives in warm bodies of water.
It will not just be emotions running high around Vancouver, Canada, Sunday afternoon for the final match of the 2015 Women’s World Cup, but also temperatures.
Strong and locally dangerous thunderstorms will ignite from northwestern Minnesota to northeastern Colorado during Sunday. Storms will extend from upper Michigan to northwest Texas on Monday.
Mobile/Ft. Morgan, GA (1916)
Hurricane with 107-mph winds; pressure of 28.92", tide 11.6 feet (above normal). Four people killed; $4 million damage.
Gannvalley, SD (1936)
120 degrees -- highest ever in state.
Medicine Lake, MT (1937)
117 degrees -- highest ever in state.