Temperatures reached well into the 90's Friday and was one of the hottest days of the year. Many businesses actually have more work to do with the temperatures go up.
Little rain, and soaring temperatures mean area farmers have even more work to do.
The weather means they're spending more on labor and water to keep their crops growing.
Some crops are badly affected, farmers say it could be worse if there's no rain in the next few weeks.
"See this seed head almost looks like a little broccoli," Farmer Brian Beh with Raindance Harvest said. "It means the lettuce is done."
The weather is brutal.
"I'm sweating right now and I'm not doing anything," Bill Hayes owner of Turnbull Heating and Air Conditioning said.
Which means heating and cooling companies like Turnbull Heating and Air Conditioning have to work twice as hard to replace AC units that call it quits.
The company is working on nearly twice the number of calls as usual.
Some employees are logging overtime to get all the work done.
The owner says they're focusing on their neediest customers first.
"We're screening all the calls to see if there are any health issues and put them on a priority list," Hayes said. "Elderly people especially and someone who came out of the hospital that's who we are concentrating on right now. Trying to help some of those people."
The CDC says it's important for you to stay hydrated and drink lots of water.
That's whether you're working in these hot conditions or just enjoying the day.