Authorities said that they were fairly confident there were no more victims among the debris but that they would be working Friday to account for every single resident.
Newly released figures showed a water use reduction of just 3 percent in February compared with 2013 figures, dismal savings that came after the driest January on record in the state.
Forecasters say 6 to 12 inches of snow could hit about 4,000 feet, with 1 to 2 feet on the higher peaks.
Parts for one of the most advanced weather satellites in the world are being built right here in Fort Wayne. Jesse Hawila explores.
Rob Lydick digs deeper into the psychology of those who have a fear of severe storms.
No river, mountain, or downtown area is safe from a tornado, as Nicholas Ferreri explains.
One scientist has proposed building walls in the U.S. to prevent tornadoes from forming. Rob Lydick explores the science behind this new theory.
Nicholas Ferreri explains how to get the latest severe weather alert info from the Live Doppler 15 Fury Storm Team.
Jesse Hawila explores what to do in case severe weather strikes while your at some of Fort Wayne’s most popular attractions.
How many severe weather warnings does our area typically see in a year? Greg Shoup explains.
Rob Lydick explores some new changes to the severe storm outlooks issued by the Storm Prediction Center.
Greg Shoup discusses the tools and methods the Live Doppler 15 Fury Storm Team uses to make a forecast.
Nicholas Ferreri explains how hail, microbursts, and tornadoes form.
One person was killed in a mobile home park near suburban Sand Springs that was nearly destroyed Wednesday amid severe weather.
The slow start to the nation’s tornado season came to a violent end Wednesday, when tornadoes raked Tulsa during its evening rush hour, killing one person and injuring others.
The accumulating snow stands in contrast to a week ago, when temperatures hit the 70s in some spots.
While it’s hard to encompass nearly 2 years of memories in one short video, we thought this would be a fitting tribute.
An extremely cold February kept snow cover around longer than usual this year, causing a cotton-candy like mold called “snow mold” to spring up on lawns.