I'll spill my story while it's still fresh in my memory. I doubt I'll end up posting any pictures or video. While I saw some stuff, it probably wasn't as good as what others saw. Summary: saw the beginning of the big rain-wrapped tornado near Elk City after flying southeast 100 miles from the OK panhandle, then a popped tire ended my chase (but it was basically over at that point anyway). I didn't want to target the E TX panhandle. I'm not a fan of the road network there, and I wanted to experience different chase territory. I liked what I saw in the OK PH, so I headed for Woodward. I got there around 1 PM and while lunching, noticed the first storms building to the west. So I went northwest along US 412 towards Beaver. A slight equipment malfunction and a one-lane pilot-car situation on 412 got me to the storm a tad later than I would have liked to, but I still got there with a few minutes to spare before it wrapped up a circulation right in front of me on US 270 just south of Beaver. That was actually also the only time during this chase I got any hail. I stuck with this storm too long and lost it due to poor road conditions near Beaver. I turned back to 270 (from southeast of Beaver) to begin looking at the next tornado warned storm coming up at me. I was also paying attention to the south, knowing at some point I was going to switch target areas and go for the southern play. But it was impossible to ignore a tornado warned supercell just to my southwest. I played with it for a bit near Balko and Elmwood. Despite some pretty updraft structure and a nice broad base with lowerings, the first storm had clearly worked over the environment the second storm was ingesting, and surface flow was weak or non existent, so I was pretty sure this storm was not going to produce any tornadoes. I had to make the decision to break from this area and get in position for the TX PH storms. Not wanting to deal with the construction on 412 again, I cut across Lipscomb County, TX and jumped on US 283 south, booking it as I began to fear I may bust given how out of position I was. However, every time I checked the radar against my position, I seemed to be "ahead of schedule", and kept pressing south instead of south and east. I made it all the way to Cheyenne well in time to get in position on the former McLean storm (now the northern of two tornado warned supercells). I wasted maybe 10 minutes venturing a few miles west of Cheyenne towards the now two mesos before realizing that was totally stupid and going for broke on tail end Charlie. I worked out that going south through Sayre would not be a good idea, so I cut east to Elk City, then got south on OK-34. I got through the leading edge of the FFD of the storm with a few minutes to spare, although as I crossed the OK-34/OK-152 intersection and saw many chasers sitting there I thought to myself "not a great place to stop" (because of the reports of 4"+ hail coming from the storm). I got a good view of the storm in a relatively safe position just north of Carter quite awhile before the tornado began. That thing had a beaver tail that seemed to stretch to infinity to the NE. I made sure to grab a panorama of that with my phone. Seeing a solid base on the storm well to my WSW, I snuck to west of Carter where I watched the storm spin up the Elk City tornado. It wasn't until I saw dust being lofted due to inflow start to whirl around that I could tell it was tornadoing, even without rapid rotation at cloud base. It gradually tightened and looked like it was gonna drop a monster, but of course the rain came in and completely obscured it. I had a hairy moment east of 34 north of Carter when I tried to cut across the non-paved grid instead of staying on 34 or 152. I was on County Road 1960 near Bank R when I started to enter the circulation. The dirt road quickly became muddy and my car quickly started to struggle to handle it, especially given the high westerly winds. I managed to backtrack south and back to 34 and then 152, noting snapped power poles just south of 152 on 34. There was other scattered light debris, but everything seemed to be leaning the same direction, so maybe whatever did that was more RFD than tornado. There were other structures along 152 near where the tornado probably crossed that didn't have any damage; I only saw scattered light debris on 152. I finally found the circus line of chasers as I approached OK-6 on 152. That intersection took a long time to get through because of the stopping rule. I then cut up N2080 Rd to Canute to get back in position. Just before turning east on E1120 Rd, some large piece of debris appeared on the road and I ran it over, popping my left front tire. This was not from the tornado, but I don't know exactly what it was. Looked like it might have been a motor for a kitchen appliance or something. Lots of copper wire coils and other wire sticking out. It was probably some metal spiky piece that did the job, though. Thankfully there was a very helpful chaser a few miles down the road who helped me swap in my spare in very short time. To Tray or Troy C (can't remember the name...hadn't heard of him before but he said he had been chasing for 25 years and looked the part), thank you so much for stepping aside for a few minutes to help me out! We changed the tire so fast I actually didn't lose much time on the storm, but I was basically done by that point anyway. I limped back to I-40 and then started home. It was weird how power was out basically all along I-40 from Clinton to Weatherford despite neither being hit by the storm directly. There was only one servicable gas station along that stretch at Custer City, and the place had lines of people waiting to get gas. Took awhile to get through that and then limp my ass on home on a not-full-size spare.