National Weather Service United States Department of Commerce

It will be mostly sunny, breezy and warm Saturday with highs int he 70s. Winds will be southerly at 10 to 20 mph with some gusts to 25 mph possible.
Another storm system will approach the region on Saturday, bringing a chance for thunderstorms to North and Central Texas Saturday and Saturday night. The threat for severe storms should remain east of our area but a couple strong storms could occur east of I-35 Saturday afternoon and evening. The main threats with the strongest storms will be strong and gusty winds, brief heavy rainfall, and lightning.
We will host a SKYWARN class on Thursday, January 19th from 6:30 to 8:30 PM at Tarleton State University in the Science Building, Room 102 in Stephenville. You do NOT have to be a resident of Erath County to attend and classes are FREE! If you want to become a SKYWARN spotter and do your part to help the NWS Fort Worth during severe weather, you'll definitely want to attend!

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National Weather Service  Fort Worth, Texas.

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North Texas Storm Data
prepared by the National Weather Service
in Fort Worth, TX

Preliminary Storm Data is posted between 60 and 90 days after the last day of the month.

This section of the Fort Worth National Weather Service Home Page contains unofficial information about storms that have occurred in North Texas. Material is organized by month, so readers should be  able to find the information wanted fairly quickly by simply knowing the approximate date of the event.

Storm Data is an official publication of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), part of the Department of Commerce. NOAA prepares, funds, and distributes these official documents which are available by subscription. Subscription, pricing, and ordering information is available from: NOAA Logo
National Climatic Data Center
151 Patton Avenue
Asheville, NC 28801-5001
828-271-4800

The material presented here is collected and compiled by National Weather Service meteorologists at Fort Worth. This involves a variety of methods to collect information on storm events within the state of Texas. These sources include but are not limited to newspaper clippings, eyewitness reports, radar data, storm surveys, and storm spotter reports from amateur radio operators, law enforcement agencies, and emergency management organizations. Because of this involved process, preliminary Storm Data is posted between 60 and 90 days after the last day of the month.


When viewing this data, you will note various estimates of path length and width for tornadoes, as well as dollar estimates for damage to property and crops due to tornadoes, wind and/or hail. Please remember that it is very difficult for us to assign a dollar amount for damages, and many of these estimates are "educated guesses". At times, when it is not possible to assess an amount, a question mark (?), zero (0), or even a blank is put into this column. A zero (0) or blank does not necessarily mean no damage occurred, but rather an estimated dollar damage could not be determined, and the software used to develop these reports would not allow a question mark (?) as an entry.

 

Storm Data, in it's published form, includes a special section called 'Outstanding Storms of the Month' prepared by the Data Operations Branch of the National Climatic Data Center. This special feature includes photographs of storms and/or storm damage on especially noteworthy storms. Storm Data also includes periodic summaries, weather tables, and statistics prepared by the National Hurricane Center and the Storm Prediction Center.

Storm Data is intended to document storms and their impacts as completely as possible within the constraints of time and resources. However, due to the difficulties associated with the collection of this type of information, it is not all-inclusive. Information provided here should be considered preliminary until it is published in the official publication from the National Climatic Data Center.