Wednesday will mark one month since Wichita Falls started testing a new water conservation method at Lake Arrowhead
It has been almost three months since Wichita Falls water users started using recycled water.
Wichita Falls water users have surpassed the daily water use goal.
Lawton reservoirs hit below 50 percent causing stage 3 water restrictions.
One of Wichita Falls most precious resources was given away Saturday for a good cause.
With possible rain chances in the near future, homeowners are going to take advantage of any rain that may fall over Texoma to keep their landscape alive.
The Hotter'N Hell Hundred 2014 weekend officially kicks-off Thursday with the consumer show.
Trinity Hughes is keeping the drought in mind.
A day after Wichita Falls city councilors approve a 53 percent water rate hike, businesses are figuring out how to adjust to the increase cost.
In Graham, all non-essential use of water by customers is prohibited.
Those cooler temperatures have probably been helping the lake levels.
City utility officials say there are several reason a person's water bill may spike which could range from a leak to the misreading of the water meter and more.
Wichita Falls water users could soon see a spike in their monthly bills.
Henrietta's plan to make every drop count is being pushed back.
In this drought and scorching hot weather, drinking water is the number one priority, but it's also in high demand for other reasons such as cooling off. This year, public pools that are open are seeing that demand peaking every day as crowds come to seek relief from the heat.
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
As the Wichita Falls water reuse project enters its third week, another Texoma town is now looking into reusing its waste water.
Despite efforts to make sure every drop counts, dry conditions continue to take a toll on landscaping in Texoma.
Some Texomans have found a simple way to make every drop count.
As the worst drought in Wichita Falls' history continues, businesses are having to find new ways to make every drop count.