Temperatures are expected to climb to 110 degrees this week, according to the National Weather Service.
Sunday’s forecast high is 101 degrees, the weather service said, with light winds in the evening that should stay between 5-10 mph.
Saturday reached a high of 102, just one degree lower than the average of 103 degrees for this time of year, the weather service said.
Temperatures will hover just below the average high of 103, with light breezes through the weekend and into next week, according to the National Weather Service.
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.
Clouds are expected to keep temperatures near or below average in the Las Vegas Valley for the rest of the work week, but chances of rain remain slight.
The high temperature in Las Vegas reached 113 degrees on Monday, tying the record high for the date and becoming the hottest day of 2019.
An excessive heat warning remains in effect until 8 p.m. Monday, which has a forecast high of 112, the National Weather Service said.
Las Vegas is under an excessive heat warning through Monday as temperatures are expected to hit 110 degrees, according to the National Weather Service.
The Las Vegas Valley will be hotter than normal for the next week, prompting the National Weather Service to issue an excessive heat warning through Monday.
The National Weather Service is predicting a brief cool down in temperatures midweek as a slight chance for showers and thunderstorms rolls into the Las Vegas Valley.
Temperatures will continue to climb over the weekend, and Saturday’s high of 107 degrees was just the beginning. Highs will reach about 110 on Sunday and 111 on Monday, according to the National Weather Service.
Around 11:30 a.m. Wednesday, a thin whirlwind was spotted in Pahrump in the Gamebird-Homestead roads area.
Monsoon season is rolling into the Las Vegas Valley, bringing with it a slight chance of thunderstorms in the forecast nextweek.
Storm clouds may be visible south of the valley Monday, but Barry Pierce, a meteorologist at the National Weather Service, said residents shouldn’t expect any isolated thunderstorms until Tuesday afternoon.