It didn't look like anything we'd expect to see on a hot but otherwise boring-weather day in June.
The storm itself would have been nothing more than average if it weren't for the sweeping vista and the plainly visible microburst that drops like a bomb over Lake Millstatt.
The amount of moisture in the air will be near-record for June.
The U.S. Geological Survey recorded these explosions Monday during a helicopter flight over the lava entry point on the Big Island.
It's so hot and dry in the Southwest, officials are preemptively shutting down public parks and forests to prevent the start of new fires.
When a strong cold front passed, high temperatures dropped from the 90s to the 50s, and several inches of snow accumulated in the higher elevations.
Flooding days such as Tuesday are becoming more common with time. Eventually, what you see in these photos will be the norm.
Hurricane Irma is the strongest storm on record outside the Caribbean and Gulf of Mexico, and it’s tracking toward the Southeast U.S.