Temperatures are going to rise to extreme levels this week. If you must be outside, we have tips to keep you safe from the dangerous heat wave coming our way.
NBC10 First Alert Weather meteorologist Brittney Shipp takes you through the symptoms of heat stroke and heat exhaustion to ensure you know the difference between the two illnesses that are often experienced...
The hottest temperatures we have seen in years are rolling into the area this week, building to dangerous heat levels that have communities on alert.
A "major heat wave" is expected to bake two-thirds of the nation through this weekend, with forecasters calling for temperatures to soar across much of the central and eastern U.S., NBC News reported, citing the...
Counties in our area have designated certain buildings as cooling centers, or free, air-conditioned buildings for people to escape the heat wave. Here is the full list of where you can cool off.
Summertime means fun, sun and lots of outdoor activities. But higher temperatures also mean higher risks of heatstroke and dehydration for our furry companions.
The hottest temperatures we have seen in years will roll into the area this week and build to dangerous heat levels by the weekend.
When the temperatures begin to rise, it's important to know what you should and shouldn't do to keep you and your loved ones safe. Here are some tips.
Tropical Depression Barry spared New Orleans from catastrophic flooding, but it still swamped parts of Louisiana with up to 17 inches of rain and transformed part of the Mississippi Delta into "an ocean."
Storm Team 4 is tracking Tropical Storm Barry as it moves through the Gulf Coast.
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