As the drought continues into another year, Texoma communities continue to resort to new measures to keep water flowing. Tomorrow, Wichita Falls City leaders will look at changing the water contract with the town of Scotland so a water supply corporation can tap into Scotland's system.
Due to a water line break Scotland Park Elementary school will be without water for the rest of the school day.
The city of Vernon is continuing to look for additional options to add water to its drinking supply.
A vehicle ran over a Wichita Falls fire hydrant early Friday morning, causing thousands of gallons of water to flood an area street.
A single car crash is causes road closures, water outages on parts of McNiel Avenue.
An additional water well will open in Vernon within the next three weeks.
City leaders say there's a surplus of wastewater being generated at the River Road Wastewater Treatment Plant and they've found a couple uses for that water.
The area south of Bowie along Highway 1125 will soon be without water.
District 69 Representative James Frank says evaporation sucks up more of the city's water than citizens do.
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.
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
If this latest increase goes through, it would make 12- increases over the past 20- years.
Now that water haulers can't buy water from the River Road Wastewater Treatment Plant, they're looking to well owners to help them continue their businesses. We caught up with one water well owner who says he's having to expand his business so he can supply the haulers with the amount of water they need.
The drought is no laughing matter, but residents are finding a bit of humor in this dry situation.
Midwestern State University is continuing to make sure that their students know that every drop counts, and is helping them learn how to conserve.
Now that the waste water at River Road is being treated and going back into our drinking water supply, that means water haulers won't be able to buy it and use it for their businesses.
A product that could help Lake Arrowhead keep some of it's water did not get approved today.