85 degrees? 90? 95? At what point to you consider it too hot? Answers vary, depending on the state _lowres

Advocate staff file photo by LIZ CONDO -- Coach Freddie Wilson cools off during the LA Gators basketball team's practice in the late day heat at Brooks Park in Baton Rouge in 2011.

How hot is too hot?

And how much does your answer depend on the region of the country you live in?

The Weather Channel recently reached out to its viewers to see what temperature they considered to be too hot to be able to enjoy being outdoors during the summer months.

Apparently, Louisianans can bear a temperature of around 90 degrees before getting hot under the collar. But for the hardiest souls, you have to look to Arizona and Nevada, whose residents can stand the 90s, but overheat at 100.

Below is a state-by-state list of the temperature threshold for what was considered too hot in the Lower 48 states, according to the survey results:

• 100 degrees: Arizona, Nevada

• 95 degrees: Texas, Arkansas, Utah

• 93 degrees: Mississippi, North Dakota

• 90 degrees: Florida, Illinois, Virginia, California, North Carolina, Georgia, Missouri, Tennessee, Maryland, Connecticut, South Carolina, Kansas, Nebraska, Kentucky, Alabama, Delaware, Oregon, West Virginia, Oklahoma, Louisiana, New Mexico

• 89 degrees: Pennsylvania, Wyoming

• 88 degrees: New Jersey, Indiana, Colorado, New Hampshire, Maine

• 87 degrees: New York, Ohio, Minnesota, Iowa, Montana

• 85 degrees: Michigan, Massachusetts, Wisconsin, Washington, Vermont, Rhode Island, Idaho, South Dakota