The temperature in Marfa, Texas is so hot, the lights are flickering.
It is also so cold, that the lights go on and off like they’re on a timer.
But the temperature inside Marfa is actually much lower than the outside temperature, and the city is so far from any other heat source.
The heat and cold are connected.
But this week, it looks like the city may not be getting the cold or heat it was hoping for.
The city was hoping to get its coldest temperatures since early December, when the city started reporting on temperatures above the normal, or “average,” temperature.
But on Friday, the temperature dropped to the average temperature, which is about 6 degrees above normal.
That is a huge drop from the average of 11 degrees above average.
The low temperatures have led some residents to complain that they have been forced to leave their homes.
“This is my home, it’s my community and I’m supposed to be safe,” said Marfa resident Sherri Hensley.
“There’s no other way for us to feel comfortable here.
It’s a big shock.”
Hensys husband and her three children were forced to evacuate after a neighbor called police after she heard the sounds of gunfire in the backyard.
The neighbor called the police, who arrived and determined that there was a home invasion, Hensleys husband told ABC affiliate KPRC.
She says that she and her husband and two children left when she said they heard the gunfire, and then went back to their home.
But she says she felt like it was too late.
She was told that they had been in the neighborhood for a few minutes and that they were not in danger.
The house is on the second floor of the home, and Henses children had to wait outside because they were being searched by police.
“I just felt so betrayed, like I had no choice but to leave, but my kids didn’t,” she said.
“And the police didn’t come, so I just decided to go home.”
The city says it has received more than 100 calls about the heat.
In some instances, the calls have been so intense that police cars have been stationed outside homes.
Hens’ family is worried about how they will be able to get out safely.
“We’re very worried, because we have no idea where we are going,” Hens says.
“The temperature is going to keep dropping.
And if you’re not prepared, you’re going to get hurt.”
There are no official data about the number of heat-related deaths, but the National Weather Service says that there are more heat- related deaths in the United States each year than there are deaths from cold-related causes.
According to the weather service, there were 2,957 heat-induced deaths in 2015, compared to 1,715 cold-induced fatalities.