The rainy conditions on Friday meant it was a good day to cloud seed around Wichita Falls.
On Monday, SOAR officials say they shot 14 silver iodide flares.
Last year, cloud seeding cost the city around $300,000, that's about $36,000 per month with a maximum of $50,000.
On Tuesday, Wichita County commissioners voted to once again partner with the city of Wichita Falls to fund another cloud seeding contract.
Public Works Officials say the city has given them the greenlight and they'll start looking at cloud seeding contracts over the next few weeks.
Cloud seeding was a hot topic at the Wichita Falls Planning Workshop.
Lawton city leaders are looking into cloud seeding as a potential water saving alternative with three reservoirs, Lake Lawtonka, Lake Ellsworth and part of Waurika Lake sitting at 41%.
Cloud seeding helped raise lake levels last year, that's what the latest report from the cloud seeding company says.
Officials with the cloud seeding company SOAR will be at city council's meeting Tuesday to present their findings.
Seeding Operations and Atmospheric Research officials are optimistic the second part of the cloud seeding contract with the city of Wichita Falls will go well.
After a two month break officials say a plane began shooting flares over Baylor County around 3 Thursday afternoon.
A group of Texas counties, including 3 in Texoma, are banding together to start cloud seeding.
Rain that showered Wichita Falls early Monday morning and Sunday morning was all natural.
Some areas across Texoma received a small amount of rain Monday. The cloud seeding plane did go up to see if they could increase those numbers.
Before the storms rolled through Wichita Falls Wednesday evening, the cloud seeding plane took flight twice.
Some of that much needed rain may have been enhanced by cloud seeding.
As interested as Texomans are in cloud seeding, we're not the only ones who want to know more about the project and whether it's successful. In fact, crews from WFAA, the ABC affiliate in Dallas, and Discovery Channel were in Wichita Falls to learn more about what actions the city is taking to save itself.
The cloud seeding plane took off in Wichita Falls Wednesday morning with hopes of making rain more impactful.
Officials say the cumulonimbus clouds in Saturday’s thunderstorm were perfect for cloud seeding, so the cloud seeding plane took flight twice.
Officials say the cumulonimbus clouds in Saturday’s thunderstorm are perfect for cloud seeding so the cloud seeding plane took flight.