Numerous SVRs are ion effect and a TOR was issued not too long ago for the deep convection initiating in TX...
Originally posted by Morgan Palmer
My folks at Lake Cisco in Eastland county have had about 2.5\". It fell quickly and washed out part of the graded lake road (a rare occurrence).
In the city of Cisco, there was widespread street flooding and one goober (according to scanner traffic) decided it would be fun to plow through high water in his truck. I guess he was driving a POS, and the force of the water dislodged his GAS TANK.
Idiot is lucky he didn't blow himself up. That would have been a first!
Verification is this part of Texas is quite difficult, mainy because of the relatively low population density, and especially on non-hyped days. Remember, the fact that there haven't been any reports doesn't mean there hasn't been any severe weather... There could very well have been 1.5" that fell along a 5 mile path that just happened to cross fields.... OR people did experience severe weather (high winds, etc) but didn't report it. If there are only 10 people in a 5 square mile area, this isn't too unbelievable.Originally posted by nickgrillo
17 severe thunderstorm / tornado warnings issued since 10am ... non-verified ... mmm... sounds a hell of alot like MI and OH! :?
Originally posted by Tim Vasquez
VERY impressive supercell, hard right mover, west of McAllen in the Rio Grande Valley. Wonder if there's a \"supertwister warning\" on it.