The entire globe is experiencing record-breaking temperatures lately — NASA found that April was the seventh consecutive month to surpass previously held global temperature highs.
Some in the United States are enjoying unusually warm 70- to 80-degree weather, chilling in parks and converting to all ice cream diets.
But in other parts of the world, people are suffering in extreme heat.
Specifically, those in India's desert state Rajasthan.
It was 124 degrees there over the weekend.
The people can't step outside without a sheet covering their face — and a drought has people drinking from public irrigation systems and murky ponds to stay hydrated.
"The main protection against heat is water," director of the Indian Institute of Public Health Dileep Mavalankar told the New York Times. "If you don't have adequate water or water gets contaminated, you might die because of diarrhea and dehydration in the summer."
Plus, many don't have air conditioning or even a working fan in their homes to cope with the heat.
And it's not just Rajasthan — the heat is plaguing other cities like Mumbai and New Delhi too.
Here's a look at how global record-breaking temperatures are impacting the daily lives of people in India: