Despite the drought, people enjoyed the hitting water at Lake Arrowhead on Labor Day.
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.
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
Lake Arrowhead will soon be a test site for a product that could be a game changer in water conservation.
The city of Wichita Falls will use anti-evaporation powder on Lake Arrowhead to help keep water in the lake.
City officials say a second round of anti-evaporation powder testing got underway Wednesday.
For the first time in a while, we have seen lake levels increase.
A product that could help Lake Arrowhead keep some of it's water did not get approved today.
As the Wichita Falls lakes continue to dry up, the city continues looking for any and all ways to increase and save the amount of water in our lakes.
DPS troopers believe a head-on collision at Lake Arrowhead Monday afternoon may have been drug or alcohol related.
Lake Arrowhead hasn't been full since May of 2010 and while park officials are worried about visitor turnout, Arrowhead residents aren't too happy either.
Lake levels this week are hovering around 26% and every drop counts because that's one percent away from stage five restrictions.
People who lease property around Lake Kickapoo and Arrowhead will soon see an increase in their bills.
If you lease property around Lake Kickapoo or Lake Arrowhead your bill could be going up.
Clay County fire units were still working Thursday to extinguish embers from a fire in Byers Wednesday that destroyed an elderly couple's home.
Lake levels are now at the 30% capacity mark and the city of Wichita Falls expects to be under a Stage 4 Drought Disaster Saturday.
At Tuesday’s meeting, councilors voted to implement new rules for those who lease property around Lake Arrowhead and Lake Kickapoo.
If you lease property around Lake Arrowhead or Lake Kickapoo from the city of Wichita Falls you could be facing some new rules and regulations.
Despite every effort to conserve water, Lakes Kickapoo and Arrowhead are officially at their lowest combined levels ever. The last time they got this low was nearly 13 years ago.
A Texoma pilot takes KFDX high above the lakes to show the latest levels.