Much of Southern California remains under an excessive heat warning, with the state’s grid operator warning that record temperatures could lead to blackouts.
The state is facing a prolonged late-summer heat wave, with temperatures expected to reach as high as 115 degrees Fahrenheit in some parts, the National Weather Service (NWS) said.
“An impactful, long duration heat wave is expected from the beaches to the desert through Labor Day,” the San Diego office of the NWS wrote on Twitter on Tuesday. “High to very high heat risk will impact the coast and valleys by Sun & Mon. Plan ahead now so you can stay cool and hydrated, especially if you have outdoor plans.”
An excessive heat warning is in effect from 11 a.m. on Wednesday until 8 p.m. Monday across a vast swath of Southern California, including Los Angeles County.
“Dangerously hot” conditions are expected, according to the NWS, with peak temperatures of 95 to 112 degrees expected through Saturday, and 100 to 115 degrees on Sunday and Monday.
In Los Angeles County, temperatures could reach 112 degrees in Woodland Hills on Wednesday, while Burbank is forecast to see temperatures surge as high as 106 degrees.
Downtown Los Angeles could see a high of 93 degrees on Thursday, 94 degrees on Saturday and up to 100 degrees on Sunday.
The forecasts prompted California’s power grid operator to warn that residents will likely need to conserve energy over the holiday weekend to avoid blackouts.
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