MORE wet weather is heading to Florida on Monday afternoon as temperatures for the rest of the summer reveal a scalding season ahead.
South Florida residents will see a mix of sunny skies and heavy downpours Monday afternoon through Tuesday morning as summer officially kicks in.Temperatures are expected to be above average from July through September[/caption] East Coast residents can expect to see sizzling temperatures in August[/caption] South Florida will see heavy downpours on Monday afternoon and Tuesday[/caption]
A few scattered storms will develop with the potential for heavy downpours in spots on Monday afternoon.
However, South Florida will avoid severe weather as winds will become lighter and temperatures will creep back into the 90s by Wednesday.
Meanwhile, areas from the Front Range of the Rockies, the Plains to the East Coast are predicted to see above-normal temperatures from July through September, according to The Weather Channel.
According to the outlet, the Central Plains and the mid-Mississippi Valley will experience the most above-average temperatures for those three months.
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On average, July is the nation’s hottest month, and forecasters predict this year looks like it will be scorching.
A dome of high pressure that has brought hot conditions to much of the central and southern US in mid-June looks to hold in place going into July, per the Weather Channel.
Stretches of the Southern and Central Plains to the Ohio Valley will see temperatures the farthest above average.
Large portions of the West to the East Coast are also predicted to have hotter-than-average temperatures.
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East Coast residents will likely experience scorching temperatures in August.
With the official start of summer approaching tomorrow, millions of Americans have already experienced the sizzling conditions that await the rest of the nation in the coming months.
Death Valley, which is widely known as one of the hottest spots on the planet, soared to around 122 degrees last week, breaking the daily record high of 121F, according to the National Park Service.
On June 10, the mercury soared to a sizzling 123 degrees, shattering the daily record high of 120 set in 1994.
Phoenix recorded its first 110-degree reading of the year as the Valley of the Sun baked in July-like heat.
Las Vegas also recorded its highest temperature of the year so far and broke a daily record on June 10 as the mercury hit 109F.
The previous daily record was 108 degrees, set in 1996.
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The city had previously seen the highest temperature of the year just a day earlier when the mercury rose to 108 degrees.
In early June, Sin City usually sees temperatures reach the upper 90s.