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Heavy precipitation for parts of the Pacific Northwest

Moisture will continue to stream into the Pacific Northwest for the next several days. Heavy rain will continue along the coast, while heavy snow will impact the highest elevations of the Cascades. In the northern Plains and Upper Great Lakes, more arctic air will bring periods of snow, blustery winds and cold wind chills. Light snow is also possible in New England and the Ohio Valley. Read More >

Warning Coordination and Preparedness

The Tulsa office of the National Weather Service works closely with emergency managers, amateur radio operators and the media to prepare for and warn againsts dangerous weather situations. Visit this area often for the latest information in warning technology, preparedness tips, spotter training schedules, resources for spotter groups, links to area emergency management pages and summaries of recent severe weather episodes.

Preparedness Information
Weather Safety
Eastern Oklahoma/Northwest Arkansas Skywarn Page
Basic Storm Spotter's Guide
Advanced Storm Spotter's Guide
Glossary of Weather Terms for Spotters

EMWIN
- The Emergency Management Weather Information Network

Storm Data - current and historical
Monthly Storm Data - 1993 through current
Historic Oklahoma Tornado Data by County

Charts / Graphs / Images
The Enhanced Fujita Scale
Wind Chill Chart
Heat Index Chart

Internet Links
Arkansas Dept. of Emergency Mgt Oklahoma Dept. of Civil Emergency Mgt
Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Salvation Army
National Red Cross Tulsa Area Red Cross
Tulsa Partners - Making Tulsa Disaster Resistant VOAD - Voluntary Organizations Active in Disaster