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Local heat warnings, advisories issued as tri-state temperatures expected to soar

29 Junio 2018
Local heat warnings, advisories issued as tri-state temperatures expected to soar

Also, a layer of mid-level dry air, despite a very moist low level of the troposphere will result in the potential of an isolated wet microburst or two.

It will begin on Friday! THURSDAY: As of now, we are expecting this to be Day 7 of our prolonged heat wave.

There is a 30 per cent chance of showers on both Sunday and Monday, but the rain is not expected to reduce the humidity.

Daytime highs are expected to reach to low to mid-thirties, with humidex values in the mid-forties beginning Friday, according to the government weather agency. Here's a summary of the high temps and heat indices for the next few days for Philadelphia. Temperatures will drop only into the mid 70s with winds out of the southeast up to 6 mph. Lessor said it could back down closer to 90 degrees. Most importantly, listen to your body. Hot temperatures will last into next week, and possibly right through the Fourth of July.

TONIGHT: Temperatures will remain mild through the night under partly cloudy skies. "It's high enough where you can go in for a little bit".

Some residents of Apple Rehab on Scoville Road in Avon had to be moved when lightning struck, causing some of the building's mechanical equipment to spew smoke. While not horribly humid, the air will be slightly more muggy when compared to yesterday. Here's a look at heat index values for Friday and Saturday. The weather service has issued a hazardous weather bulletin warning for potential flooding in urban areas given the intensity of the rain.

Drink plenty of water, and avoid strenuous activity in the direct sun.

Watch for the effects of heat illness: swelling, rash, cramps, fainting, heat exhaustion, heat stroke and the worsening of some health conditions. The warning covers much of southeastern Minnesota and western Wisconsin. "It's the humidity." is true.

And cacti and other succulents along with many flowering plants - like lavender - "will love the heat", said Hill.