When ERCOT doesn't want you to turn your thermostat below 82, frozen water is all you have.
It’s beautiful! Enjoy shoveling all of that.
Falcon Lake hit a balmy 116 while the heat index in Brownsville was an eyeball-melting 128 degrees, nine degrees warmer than Death Valley.
If Gordon makes landfall, run.
By the end of the 21st century, a 100-year storm like Harvey could become a five-and-a-half-year storm in Texas.
Kam Franklin tried to flee the city in 2005. This time, she stay put.
The Shefman family has taken drastic measures to protect their home from storms like Harvey.
The Category 4 storm downed power lines, damaged buildings, and injured at least ten residents.
It’s the definition of a public service.
How the Bayou City has become so vulnerable to flooding.
Tropical Storm Bill is on his way, and the already-saturated state of Texas is doing all it can to get ready.
The highest flood ever recorded in the state of Texas wreaked havoc on the Blanco and tore through downtown Austin over Memorial Day weekend.
We don't see what could possibly go wrong.
Energy usage for the month of June broke records for two days in a row, as ERCOT and the Public Utilities Commission scramble to prevent rolling blackouts.
Devastating photos and incredible video of the twisters that hit North Texas Tuesday afternoon.
Arellano, who was born and raised in McAllen, is the meteorologist-in-charge at the National Weather Service forecast office in New Braunfels. His career, which began in 1976, has taken him all over Texas, as well as to Puerto Rico and Florida. There’s an old saying here in Texas: “Either you’re
The Rationale Texas soil is arguably Mother Nature’s favorite dance floor: More twisters touch down here annually than in any other state (132 on average). As a result, storm chasers consider the Panhandle and Red River Valley requisite destinations during tornado season (April through June). This activity won’t suit the
By the end of May, the weather in the Panhandle finally turned nasty, and two real-life tornado trackers cut to the chase.
Ninety-four years after the Goliad Tornado killed 114 people, why do we still ignore the warnings until it’s too late? A reflection on Texas’ worst twisters.