Residents and travelers across the High Plains will need to be on alert for another round of severe thunderstorms to fire up into Monday night.
The storms can bring similar scenes to what occurred around the Denver metro area on Saturday when hailstones tore leaves off trees and accumulated several inches deep in some areas.
Hail also accumulated on roadways in Pine Bluffs, Wyoming, on Sunday.
The main severe weather threat area has set up farther west when compared to the days of severe storms in the Central states during late May.
During Monday afternoon, a new round of storms is forecast to erupt from near the Black Hills of South Dakota to central and eastern New Mexico and West Texas.
People out and about enjoying what should be a dry and sunny first part of the day should keep a close eye to the sky and seek shelter inside at the first rumble of thunder.
Any storms that wander over stretches of interstates 10, 20, 27, 40, 70, 76 and 80 can threaten motorists with reduced visibility from downpours and blowing spray, as well as large hail.
While it may be tempting, it is never a good idea to seek shelter under an overpass during severe weather.