Get used to this heat and humidity.

Like it or not, global warming is bringing Oklahoma, Arizona and Texas summers to Nebraska.

Children born today in Omaha will experience summers more like those in Tulsa, Oklahoma, and points south as adults. In some areas of southern Nebraska, summers will be more like those in Fort Worth, Texas, or even the Texas-Mexico border.

Eventually, by the time today’s infants reach age 80, Omaha’s summertime highs could be like those along the Mexico border.

That’s according to an analysis conducted by the University of Nebraska-Lincoln and recently posted on an interactive website. Funding for the analysis and website was provided by the federal government.

The website, Climate4Cities, examines how global warming is expected to boost temperatures and alter precipitation patterns in the 10 states in the Missouri River basin — Nebraska, Iowa, Missouri, Kansas, Minnesota, South Dakota, North Dakota, Wyoming, Colorado and Montana. To varying degrees, warming will occur across the board in all communities and seasons.

“This gives people a tangible look at what the climate of their area is going to look like,” said Martha Shulski, Nebraska’s state climatologist, who helped develop the website. “It helps put things in perspective.”

This week, Omaha happens to be expecting its hottest stretch of weather in seven years, but the new website is based on long-term trends, not any particular heat wave.

Global warming has already led to large jumps in atmospheric water vapor and changes in precipitation patterns. Both are projected to continue. The increase in atmospheric water vapor has been linked to sizable increases in heavy downpours in a large swath of the Missouri River basin, including Nebraska and Iowa.