Mid-May marks one year since the town of Cleburne was pummeled by tornadoes, destroying over 1,500 homes, business and landscapes.
With the power out since Friday, Wreford says it’s gotten down to 37 degrees inside her Lake Highlands area house — and she’s fed up with Oncor’s broken promises.
Some trees were no match for the heavy ice and snow Mother Nature dumped on North Texas Thursday night through Friday morning.
Unspoiled nature vistas are becoming hard to come by in the tumult of the highly urbanized settings of the Dallas-Fort Worth area.
A new online tool developed at Texas A&M could help Texas homeowners save money and energy based on where they plant trees.
Homeowners across North Texas are still picking up from this week’s storms. But as they start to clear debris they might get hit again, but this time the damage is aimed at their pocketbook.
For many North Texans, the term ‘seasonal’ allergies can be at best, misleading– because sufferers know the misery is often year round… and the typical sniffling and sneezing can be just the beginning.
For Texans looking to save money on their monthly energy bills, Oncor is offering a simple solution: plant a tree.
The evidence of the April tornadoes that hit southwest Arlington is in what you don’t see in the neighborhoods: trees
State parks officials have kicked off a campaign to raise money to replace millions of the signature trees that were lost a year ago when wildfires tore through the Lost Pines State Park and surrounding areas.
They were like old friends cut down in the prime of life. Dozens of trees, some more than 30 years old, were torn down in Plano on Friday, to make way for a luxury home development. Residents knew the day was coming, but many still weren’t prepared.
One North Texas homeowner’s association leader is fighting to preserve the upkeep in her neighborhood. There are dozens of trees along a well known Dallas boulevard that have died and residents say it’s because of city neglect.