Fall not only means cooler temperatures but also another chance for some much needed rain.
As the drought gets worse 12 Texoma counties are now in the highest stage of drought, "exceptional."
The differences between time lapsed, satellite images of the Lake Arrowhead between 2010 and now not only has Wichita Falls city officials concerned but also those who live on Lake Arrowhead.
A professor at Texas A&M recently stated that he believed El Niño would have no effect on weather in Texoma.
If the combined levels of Lake Kickapoo and Arrowhead reach 20%, then car washes in Wichita Falls will close all together. Wichita Falls residents are thinking of car wash alternatives.
Wichita Falls water users have surpassed the daily water use goal.
The combined Wichita Falls lake levels have now hit the lowest point ever since the drought of the 1950s.
After a two month break officials say a plane began shooting flares over Baylor County around 3 Thursday afternoon.
The August Seasonal Drought Outlook shows hope for the future of Texoma.
We've all really enjoyed the last couple days of rain, but unfortunately, once again, it wasn't enough to give that big boost that our area lakes really need.
Latest drought report expected to show no relief for parched western states. Jay Gray reports.
Because lake levels are so low, the Wichita Falls Police Department's dive team has to travel hundreds of miles just to find a lake that has enough water so they can train.
A South Texas city still struggling with drought has started enforcing tougher water-use restrictions.
Altus is continuing to encourage residents to conserve as they continue to look at options to increase their water supply.
As area lakes continue to shrink, Wichita Falls city officials are doing all they can to lessen the long term impacts of the relentless drought that has plagued Texoma since the end of 2010
Recent rainfall has made residents at Lake Kickapoo hopeful, as they continue to conserve water and pray for rain.
Three daily weather records were broken today at Sheppard Air Force Base
California water regulators have voted to approve fines up to $500 a day for residents who waste water on lawns, landscaping and car washing.
The drought is no laughing matter, but residents are finding a bit of humor in this dry situation.
The city of Seymour is hooking up five additional wells for water usage due to the drought.