For the second day, rain played havoc with drivers on stretches of US 75 in McKinney.
There has been a good amount of rain in North Texas so far this spring. And while that might have caused some headaches for some people, things are looking good for anyone who is planning a trip to area lakes.
McKinney city officials joined TxDOT workers in cutting off the freeway and then bringing in pumps to clear out the high water. Traffic was finally moving freely by late morning.
Hail from severe storms pounded areas to the north and west of Fort Worth on Wednesday night, and cleanup is getting started on Thursday.
The recent ice and snow storms and rains — not the drought — have kept farmer John Paul Dineen from planting his largest cash crop: corn. Dineen will readily admit, his fields are a mess filled with weeds and mud.
With more rain headed toward North Texas, a local college softball team is trying to make up for lost time — while they can.
The calendar only reads March, but a summer pest is already swarming around North Texas.
The Texas Water Development Board reports Dallas area lakes were up 4.4% as of Monday morning.
The arrival of spring may be only a month away but that’s not preventing Old Man Winter from extending his icy grip across much of Texas.
While the cold, rainy weather caused a dip in attendance at many outdoor attractions in Dallas, there is a bright side.
The rain-producing weather pattern was expected to arrive in Texas by now, but the outlook for moisture across much of the state through the end of October and into November doesn’t look promising.
Nursing student Magen Isaacs’ University of Texas at Arlington living quarters are much smaller than where she lived just a week ago.