It’s only July, and the air temperature in the Midwest is currently a blistering 73 degrees.
That’s hot enough to melt ice and snow from the ground, and it’s hot in the summer months.
So when is the next summer heat wave?
Here’s what you need to know about it.
The hottest month of the year This summer, July is going to be the hottest month on record, and scientists are already predicting an increase in the risk of heat-related deaths.
The average summer heat-wave will cause about 1,000 additional heat-deaths annually by 2030, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
The number of heat deaths due to the heat wave could triple by 2035.
Heat-related illnesses will also increase significantly in that time period, as well.
Heat waves are typically caused by high levels of CO2, and they’re the biggest source of heat.
However, even the heatiest summer days can cause mild or moderate illness, and most people don’t feel the effects of a heat wave.
The health impacts of summer heat are not as clear-cut as people think, according for the National Weather Service.
Heat Waves May Increase Risk of Heat-Related Illnesses The National Weather System recently issued a heat-induced CO2 alert, warning of a 1-in-5,000 chance of experiencing a heat illness.
In the United States, about 2.5 million people are already living in heat-exacerbated areas.
Heat exhaustion is also a risk, according the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences.
This summer is the hottest summer on record and the third-highest since 1880.
The heat waves are likely to increase the number of deaths from heat-associated illnesses, and some studies show that it will make the heat more likely for heat-heart patients to die from heatstroke, heart failure and pneumonia.
The most common heat-stroke symptoms in the United Kingdom and Australia are headache, fatigue, stomach pain, neck pain, shortness of breath and palpitations.
Heatstroke can cause death in as little as two hours and can lead to cardiac arrest.
The effects of heatstroke include loss of consciousness and loss of muscle control.
However a heatstroke can also be caused by respiratory depression, and breathing difficulties can worsen.
Heat and the Human Body When it comes to the human body, heat can be both good and bad.
The human body has an ability to store heat energy.
If you’re standing in a hot car, it will keep you cool.
However if you get in a heatwave, it can cause dehydration.
It’s the same for your skin.
If your body can’t keep you warm, it won’t sweat.
When it gets cold, your body will sweat more.
However when it’s too cold to sweat, you won’t feel cold.
Heat can also damage your heart and cause damage to your joints.
When a person is too hot or too cold, it’s very difficult for your body to regulate the temperature in your body.
You can’t use air conditioning because it won’ cool you down.
So your body needs to cool you.
The problem is, if you can’t cool down, you’ll get more heatstroke and heat exhaustion.
Heat stroke causes: Heat exhaustion: Heatstroke that leads to cardiac arrhythmia or death due to cardiac collapse or cardiac arrest The heat stroke that causes heat exhaustion can be the result of many things, including overheating and dehydration.
However the most common way people get heat stroke is by overheating.
Heat is also an indication of poor circulation and muscle damage.
Heat strokes can lead a person to: Overheat (become overheated) and lose muscle mass