Hot, hot, heat

Hottest and driest fall in Texas history

WFAA%27s+meteorologist+Peter+Delkus+forecasted+high+temperatures+across+the+board+in+Texas+on+Twitter.+The+map+shows+Dallas+was+forecasted+at+95+degrees+Fahrenheit+on+Wednesday%2C+Oct.+4.+
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Hot, hot, heat

WFAA's meteorologist Peter Delkus forecasted high temperatures across the board in Texas on Twitter. The map shows Dallas was forecasted at 95 degrees Fahrenheit on Wednesday, Oct. 4.

WFAA's meteorologist Peter Delkus forecasted high temperatures across the board in Texas on Twitter. The map shows Dallas was forecasted at 95 degrees Fahrenheit on Wednesday, Oct. 4.

screenshot from Pete Delkus (@wfaaweather) on Twitter

WFAA's meteorologist Peter Delkus forecasted high temperatures across the board in Texas on Twitter. The map shows Dallas was forecasted at 95 degrees Fahrenheit on Wednesday, Oct. 4.

screenshot from Pete Delkus (@wfaaweather) on Twitter

screenshot from Pete Delkus (@wfaaweather) on Twitter

WFAA's meteorologist Peter Delkus forecasted high temperatures across the board in Texas on Twitter. The map shows Dallas was forecasted at 95 degrees Fahrenheit on Wednesday, Oct. 4.

Maddie Aronson, Managing Editor

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Many people in North Texas look forward to the cooler weather of September and October, but with this fall clocking in at the hottest and driest is has been in Texas history, social media has been abuzz with complaints and questions about the untimely heat surge. WFAA’s meteorologist Peter Delkus covers the unusual temperature pattern on Twitter, and looks ahead to an expected cold front coming in this weekend.