national weather service
Wet weather in Granbury on Sunday flooded streets, damaged homes and left some residents in need of rescue. About eight inches of rain fell over a matter of hours.
North Texas is already nine inches behind in rainfall for 2014. That has home owners bracing for dying lawns, boaters left high and dry at lakes and meteorologists looking at the water in the middle of the Pacific Ocean.
Finally! Drenching rains covered North Texas late last week and Monday. That’s two storms in just under a week. That has to be good news for all of our lakes, right?
Many people across North Texas are cleaning up after storms that battered the area on Thursday. Some of the most serious damage was seen in west Dallas.
At least four tornadoes touched down Thursday night, and the number could increase as the National Weather Service continues to survey the damage from Denton to Hopkins County.
Massive amounts of smoke and dust blew into North Texas overnight from the Texas Panhandle, creating problems for area firefighters and for people who walked outside.
The CBS11 Storm Team has been a part of the Integrated Warning Team in North Central Texas for the past couple of years.
North Texas will see windy and dry conditions on Thursday, and that could mean trouble in the winter season. The threat of wildfires will be increasing throughout the day.
Strong winds downed some power lines and cut electricity to parts of North Texas. Oncor reported more than 2,000 homes and businesses without electricity, mainly in Dallas.
Officials with Dallas County have decided to close all courts and county offices to the public tomorrow, December 6.
Emergency personnel rescued people on Thursday who were stranded by floodwaters in Central Texas. The flooding even forced evacuations in parts of some cities.
A landspout formed near Ray Roberts Lake Saturday afternoon. It was reported at 2:35 p.m. by a weather observer at the Denton Municipal Airport, according to the National Weather Service Weather Forecast Office.