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Here are the first storms with large hail and strong winds to hit the Dallas-Fort Worth area

Severe thunderstorms that could produce large hail and damaging winds could arrive in North Texas as early as 4 p.m. Monday, according to the National Weather Service office in Fort Worth. By the afternoon and evening, storms will move east and southeast across the Metroplex.

The National Weather Service is providing details on the timing of the storms in North Texas on Monday afternoon and evening.

The National Weather Service is providing details on the timing of storms in North Texas on Monday afternoon and evening.

Cities west of the Metroplex, such as Bowie, Jacksboro and Mineral Wells, could experience storms as early as 4 p.m. The most likely time for storms to hit the area is between 5pm and 7pm, with the threat ending at 9pm.

For Dallas-Fort Worth, storms could start as early as 6 p.m. The storms will most likely hit between 7:00 PM and 10:00 PM and end around 11:00 PM.

Eastern Metroplex cities like Terrell and Corsicana could experience storms as early as 9 p.m. Storms are likely to hit from 10 p.m. to 1 a.m. and end at 2 p.m.

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Severe thunderstorms with large hail and damaging winds could arrive in North Texas as early as 4 p.m. Monday.Severe thunderstorms with large hail and damaging winds could arrive in North Texas as early as 4 p.m. Monday.

Severe thunderstorms with large hail and damaging winds could arrive in North Texas as early as 4 p.m. Monday.


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This line of storms will move into North Texas after lifting a cap – a layer of warm air high in the atmosphere that suppresses or slows the development of thunderstorms.

Large hail and damaging winds will be the main threats for North Texans on Monday, along with low-level tornado threats. Atmospheric conditions could support hail as large as two inches in diameter, according to the NWS.

Although the forecast calls for a lower threat of tornadoes, North Texas is entering severe weather season. Historically, April and May are the months when North Texas records the highest tornado activity.

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After Monday’s storms, North Texas will enter a dry spell for the rest of the week.

Tuesday’s high will be in the upper 60s, followed by mid to high 70s for Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Winds will increase over the weekend, leading to possible cloudy and rainy weather during the total solar eclipse on April 8.

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