Tornado damage prompts North Texans to take a look at their insurance policies and learn why it is important to document their belongings.
Families affected by Tuesday’s tornados work to get their lives back in the right direction.
All roads into Lancaster are back open and more residents are returning to their damaged homes. Donations are pouring into an indoor football field whiich is now place for victims to get help.
After touring Lancaster, one of the hardest hit areas by spring tornadoes Tuesday, Governor Rick Perry issued a disaster declaration for Dallas, Tarrant, and Kaufman Counties.
It’s been two days since an EF-2 tornado tore through Lancaster—turning rows of neat and tidy homes into piles of exposed lumber, brick, and debris.
On Thursday, the National Weather Service (NWS) concluded that on Tuesday two weak tornadoes touched down in Irving and in Grand Prairie. The newly declared EF-0 twisters bring the official tornado count up to 13.
Perry toured Lancaster by air Thursday and spoke to local officials.
Governor Rick Perry will be in Lancaster on Thursday, touring areas that were devastated by powerful storms and tornadoes on Tuesday afternoon.
As the sun set over a the devastated neighborhood, residents found themselves picking through what little they had left after yesterday’s fierce tornado.
Many North Texans spent the day Wednesday cleaning up from Tuesday’s tornado outbreak.
One of the twisters that tore across southern Dallas County directly hit the City of Lancaster. Damage and debris in the city is so expansive that a mandatory, citywide curfew began at 7 p.m. Tuesday night and ended at 7 a.m. today.
North Texas is reeling on Wednesday morning after tornadoes destroyed hundreds of homes on Tuesday and left about 10,000 people without power.