Midwestern State University is continuing to make sure that their students know that every drop counts, and is helping them learn how to conserve.
Car washes will no longer be able to use Wichita Falls water if the combined level of Lake Arrowhead and Lake Kickapoo reaches twenty percent.
Problems from the drought continue plaguing Texoma as lake levels continue to dwindle from lack of rain.
More rainfall would definitely be welcome just about everywhere in Texoma.
Registration is underway for Tuesday's Drought Outlook & Assessment Forum in Wichita Falls.
We may be in a severe drought, but that doesn't mean you have to give up all your green thumb activities.
Weekend rains helped water the crops of farmers and cattle ranchers but thanks to some hard freezes earlier this year, farmers say some locally grown fruits will not be plentiful this season.
The rainfall this weekend had many out collecting, and some residents are getting creative.
May 2014 will go down as the 12th driest May on record for Wichita Falls, according to National Weather Service Records.
Lake Kemp levels are up a bit, but the lake still is in need of heavy rainfall.
Rumors and social media conversations continue that if the drought continues, it could dry up the biggest anchor in this community: Sheppard Air Force Base.
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.
The car wash for city vehicles has been shut down for about a year.
The Vernon Aquatic Center is opening this weekend, and with the drought, some are asking if the park should open.
The City of Archer City has entered stage five water restrictions.
California's drought is making national headlines for drying up vineyards and winemakers' way of life. Winemakers here in Texoma say while our drought has thrown a wrench in their production, they're changing the ways they do things so they can continue to produce the same great product they always have while making sure every drop counts.
As of Sunday, Wichita Falls has been under some form of water restrictions for the past 1,001 days.
It certainly was an interesting week in Texoma! Click the headline to relive it all.
NBC’s Gabe Gutierrez reports features the City of Wichita Falls' water reuse project Thursday morning on Today.