Temperatures slightly above normal will be accompanied by some gusty winds in the Las Vegas Valley this weekend.
An excessive heat warning for the Las Vegas Valley was canceled early Thursday — not that it will do a lot to change the above-normal heat.
Wednesday reached 109 degrees, and Thursday’s high is set to drop slightly to 106, the National Weather Service said. Thursday is expected to have winds from 15 to 25 mph.
“So far we have not heard from anybody who has specifically seen our balloon,” National Weather Service meteorologist Ashley Wolf said on Tuesday.
Las Vegas Valley residents will live with another excessive heat warning beginning at 11 a.m. Tuesday and lasting through Thursday night.
Light winds might be the only respite from the above-average temperature conditions that have a strong grip on the Las Vegas Valley.
An excessive heat watch was issued Saturday morning to begin Tuesday. The heat watch designation came less than a day after an excessive heat warning ended Friday evening.
The excessive heat warning for the Las Vegas Valley ends at 8 p.m. Friday, but high temperatures will only moderate slightly.
Meteorologists say July was the hottest month measured on Earth since records began in 1880.
Above-average temperature conditions in the Las Vegas Valley have a 60 percent chance of continuing through mid-September, according to the National Weather Service.
Southern Nevada residents should take precautions this week as an excessive heat warning has been issued through Friday.
Temperatures are expected to climb to 110 degrees this week, according to the National Weather Service.
The Las Vegas Valley’s five-day forecast calls for dry conditions, mostly sunny skies and warm temperatures during the Clark County School District’s first week of school.
Sunday’s forecast high is 101 degrees, the weather service said, with light winds in the evening that should stay between 5-10 mph.
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Wednesday afternoon’s rainfall should be the only precipitation the Las Vegas Valley see over the next few days, according to the National Weather Service.
Residents in a southwest valley neighborhood had to deal with floodwaters up to 2 feet deep after more than an inch of rain fell in the area on Wednesday.
The Las Vegas Valley got its first taste of monsoon season Wednesday, prompting authorities to issue a flash flood watch for Clark County.
The first day of summer was cooler than average, a trend that should continue through the weekend, according to the National Weather Service.