National Weather Service United States Department of Commerce

Light winds, moist and cool soils, will allow some fog to develop late tonight. Lows will be in mostly the 40s. If you do encounter any fog during the pre-dawn hours, remember to slow down, use low beams or fog lights, and allow extra time to reach your destination.
It will be cloudy Sunday with a chance of showers. Highs will be in the upper 50s northeast to the mid 70s west. Winds will be southerly at 10 to 20 mph.
There will be chances of showers and thunderstorms on Monday. There will also be a risk for a strong storm or two if a strong cap in place can break, especially north of Interstate 20 late in the day where temperatures warm into the 60s. It will be mainly cloudy and windy with south winds 15 to 25 mph and gusty. Better rain and storm chances will occur late Monday night through Wednesday.
An unsettled weather pattern will remain over the region Tuesday and Wednesday with numerous showers and some thunderstorms expected. Although a few strong to severe storms will be possible on Tuesday, moderate to heavy rainfall and some flooding will be the more likely threat, especially Wednesday.
Join us Tuesday, February 20th, for our SKYWARN class in Cooper, Texas (Delta County) at the Delta County Civic Center. We will be hosting the basic session from 6 PM to 8PM. All SKYWARN classes are free and open to all ages. No registration is required!
Join us Tuesday, February 20th, for our SKYWARN class in Glen Rose, Texas (Somervell County) at the Somervell County Fire Department. We will be hosting the basic session from 630 PM to 830PM. All SKYWARN classes are free and open to all ages. No registration is required!

 
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How to report severe weather:

  1. Via email at, sr-fwd.webmaster@noaa.gov
  2. Follow us on Facebook Facebook
  3. Follow us on Twitter Twitter @NWSFortWorth
  4. mPING app
  5. Calling: 1-800-792-2257

When to send a storm report?

When you can do safely, please send us a report when you observe one or more of the following:

  • Tornado
  • Hail
    • 0.25" or less - Pea
    • 0.50" - Mothball
    • 0.75" - Dime/Penny
    • 0.88" - Nickel
    • 1.00" - Quarter
    • 1.25" - Half Dollar
    • 1.50" - Walnut/Ping Pong
    • 1.75" - Golf Ball
    • 2.00" - Hen Egg
    • 2.50" - Tennis Ball
    • 2.75" - Baseball
    • 3.00" - Tea Cup
    • 4.00" - Grapefruit
    • 4.50" - Softball
  • Wind damage.
  • Flooding
  • Snowfall
  • Rainfall 

Definitions:

  • Tornado: A violently rotating column of air, usually pendant to a cumulonimbus, with circulation reaching the ground. It nearly always starts as a funnel cloud and may be accompanied by a loud roaring noise. On a local scale, it is the most destructive of all atmospheric phenomena.
  • Severe Thunderstorm: A thunderstorm that produces a tornado, winds of at least 58 mph (50 knots), and/or hail at least 1" in diameter. Structural wind damage may imply the occurrence of a severe thunderstorm. A thunderstorm wind equal to or greater than 40 mph (35 knots) and/or hail of at least ½" is defined as approaching severe.
  • Flash Flood: A flood which is caused by heavy or excessive rainfall in a short period of time, generally less than 6 hours. Also, at times a dam failure can cause a flash flood, depending on the type of dam and time period during which the break occurs.

Please include in your report, the location (town and county) and time/date that the severe weather occurred.

If you can supply a picture of the severe weather you are experiencing, please do.


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