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Drought/Burn Bans/Fire Hazards


County-wide burn bans through June 1

May 10 – A recent abnormally dry stretch of weather in East Texas has caused the fire danger levels to reach critical values. The Texas Forest Service is on alert after 15 fires in the central and eastern parts of the state burned during the past weekend.

May 15 – The Montgomery County Fire Marshall warned residents about the increased risks associated with outdoor burning during periods of drought, which soon may become an issue in the area.

May 19 – Extremely dry conditions have prompted the Texas Forest Service to send crews and resources to Southeast Texas in preparation for what could be an active wildfire season. Experts are worried that trees that were knocked to the ground by Hurricane Ike could add to the wildfire threat since these dead, dry trees make for good firewood.

May 26 – A new class of recruits in the Texas Forest Service Wildfire Academy have gained the necessary skills to combat this year's wildfire season, which has already become quite active. The recruits learned to operate a bulldozer that can push brush aside to aid in the slowing of an uncontrolled fire.

May 29 – A Memorial Day draws closer, fire fighters in Angelina County are worried that recent dry and hot weather will lead to an uptick in the number of fires they will have to deal with. So far this year, residents have been very careful when burning outdoors as Angelina County is not one of the 30 Texas counties with a mandatory burn ban.


Monthly Change in Drought Monitor Classification

U.S. Drought Monitor, May 4, 2010
U.S. Drought Monitor, May 25, 2010

May 13 – Areas of Harris county were officially designated as having moderate drought conditions by the United States Drought Monitor after three months of well below normal precipitation. The drought situation could deteriorate rapidly if sufficient precipitation doesn't fall in May, normally one of the wettest months of the year.

May 16 – Experts at Texas A&M University say that a moderate drought has developed in Southeast Texas, which is negatively affecting local grasses and crops. Long-term forecasts indicate rainfall may pick up in areas that are in need of moisture.

Water Supply

May 1 – As the weather gets warmer and summer gets closer, the cities of Austin and Cedar Park are helping citizens conserve water. Even though Lake Travis is full at the moment, conservation of water is the best way to survive during a drought and the city of Austin and the Lower Colorado River Authority have implemented mandatory watering restrictions.

May 4 – Less than a week into May, Midland is feeling the heat of summer and city officials urge residents to use water wisely as the days and nights heat up even though watering restrictions are not in effect.

May 5 – City Council members in Frisco want to limit the amount of water residents can use, even where there is no drought danger. The city's water management plan is geared toward water conservation, but some residents feel that when there is no impending drought they should be able to use as much water as they want.

May 8 – City Council members in Frisco want to limit the amount of water residents can use, even where there is no drought danger. The city's water management plan is geared toward water conservation, but some residents feel that when there is no impending drought they should be able to use as much water as they want.

May 29 – With a shortage in their budget, Dallas Water Utilities is planning a rate increase that would raise rates by $2.21 per month for the average customer. The 4.2 percent increase would start in October 2010 and would help cover the costs of new construction projects.

Agricultural Impacts

May 1 – In the South Plains, there was a surplus of soil moisture thanks to recent rains, and rangelands are doing better as the weather gets warmer. In the Panhandle, there was crop damage due to hail, rain, and high winds and in the Rolling Plains, rains boosted pastures and soil moisture levels.

May 4 – Central Texas coastal Bermuda grass is a little behind schedule because of cooler nights and a lack of rainfall allowed producers to enter fields, apply fertilizer, and cultivate the land. In Far West Texas, high winds and lack of rainfall has increased the wildfire chances and has producers worried.

May 7 – Cotton crops in Texas are predicted to be better than last year – about 25 percent better. Weather in the Rolling Plains has been very good so far this year as a wet winter and spring rains have yielded a bumper wheat crop.

May 11 – Emergency farm loan applications are now being accepted by the Farm Service Agency from farmers in several West Texas counties who were affected by drought, fire, or extreme temperatures in 2009.

May 11 – Ranchers in Central Texas are taking extra precautions to make sure their livestock are treated well after going through hardships associated with last year's extreme drought. Some are worried that the small fraction of ranchers that mistreat their cattle are giving the industry a bad reputation.

May 13 – There is hope that a new biological product will help combat a naturally occurring fungus that grows on corn and grain crops, called aflatoxin. The fungus grows most rapidly when the crop is placed under a large amount of drought or heat related stress.

May 14 – Extensive rains in the Panhandle have produced excellent conditions for wheat producers. Because of the large forecasted crop yield, wheat may be harvested as a grain and sold, in addition to its normal function as a livestock grazing crop.

May 18 – The weather has kept Abilene area farmers out of their fields and has greatly limited the selection at the local Farmer's Market. However, a bumper crop is expected once temperatures warm and the fields are harvested.

May 19 – Heavy weekend rainfall was a welcome sight to Victoria area farmers, particularly those with row crops, after more than a month of unusually hot and dry weather. The most recent dry stretch follows a soggy past fall and winter that was preceded by the devastating drought in the summer of 2009.

May 29 – As the House Committee on Agriculture began the process of drafting the 2012 Farm Bill, a handful of West Texas farmers testified as part of a hearing at Texas Tech University. The consensus among farmers is the need for strengthening the federal crop insurance.

May 30 – A four-week online course is being offered by the Texas AgriLife Extension Service to educate on the collecting of rainwater for livestock and wildlife.

Inclement Weather


May 6 – North Texas energy company Oncor named a new customer relations officer after extensive criticism for its response to snowstorms this past winter. Customers were frustrated about a lack of information after Oncor struggled to restore power to more than 200,000 customers.

May 11 – The Supreme Court of Texas ruled that those who suffer injuries resulting from slipping and falling on ice have no one to blame but themselves. The ruling came as the result of a lawsuit filed against Scott and White and the decision was largely based on the rarity of icy conditions in Texas.


May 3 – April 2010 was wetter-than-normal and meteorologists fear that is if May continues on the same path, flooding could be a problem in North Texas. So far this year, Denton has received 15 inches of rain and city officials urge residents to be prepared for flash flooding.

May 3 – A Houston man pleaded guilty to five counts of intoxication manslaughter just before he was suppose to go to trial after he was charged for driving drunk. He lost control of his car and drove the car into a rain-swollen ditch after heavy rains that day turned the ditch into a raging river.

May 5 – In Waco, the pattern of above normal rainfall continued and the month finished 1.04 inches above the normal rainfall. With all the rainfall so far in 2010, this January-April period is the 10th wettest January-April in Waco history.

May 13 – The National Weather Service awarded Guadalupe County a "StormReady" designation for its efforts to prepare for a potential flash flooding event. Back in 1972, the Comal and Guadalupe Rivers rose rapidly with little warning after more than 15 inches of rain fell in just a few hours, and the resulting flooding killed 15 people.

May 15 – Water suppliers in North Texas are concerned that additional rainfall might lead to flooding of lakes that are already at full capacity. Lake Bridgeport was closed for a time after the water level was forecasted to soon reach a foot and a half above flood stage.

May 15 – Homeowners and businesses all across the Permian Basin are cleaning up after heavy rains caused massive flooding. Hundreds of cars in the area were abandoned after being unable to make it through flooded roadways.

May 16 – Rising flood waters hindered the search of a missing Cuero teenager that was missing for more than two days after attempting to swim in the Guadalupe River. The teen was swimming with a group of friends before his disappearance, and his body was discovered in the rain-swollen river three days later.

May 16 – Two Texas women, one from Harris County and the other from Midland, each drowned in separate accidents after being trapped in their car while attempting to navigate flood waters.

May 23 – The Federal Emergency Management Agency is using the latest technology to help revise the flood zones in 17 Texas counties as part of a national program. The news could be unpleasant for some homeowners, who would be forced to buy mandatory insurance if placed in a once every 100-year flood zone.

May 24 – The Travis County Office of Emergency Management released two new public service announcements aimed at preventing cars from passing through low-water crossings during flash flooding events, better known as "Turn Around Don't Drown."

May 25 – The Bowie County Commissioners Court accepted a new flood plain map as part of the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) national program. Bowie County has been part of the FEMA national flood insurance program since a devastating flood in 1990.


May 17 – The "Do You Have a Cool Neighbor?" program in San Antonio is helping to spread information on the prevention of heat-related illnesses to senior citizens and others who may need additional care. More than 20,000 thermometers will be distributed as part of a campaign to utilize air conditioners and fans.

May 28 – A large percentage of the units at a Longview apartment complex have been without air conditioning, and according residents this is not a new issue when trying to stay cool in the sweltering East Texas summer heat.

May 31 – There is concern among residents whose kids use the stainless steel playground equipment at Main Street Garden in Dallas that high temperatures can lead to burns. For instance, a temperature of 138 degrees was recorded on the surface of a climbing wall.


May 1 – The cleanup of the huge oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico is still puzzling officials. However, experts are hoping a hurricane will help clean the mess up by dispersing and diluting the worst of the oil and also acting as a natural vacuum cleaner.

May 1 – A powerful hurricane that struck Corpus Christi in 1919 changed the city's perception that it sat on higher ground and thus was safe from the effects of hurricanes. Historians mark the date of the powerful hurricane as the beginning of the modern Corpus Christi after it was rebuilt following the destruction left by the storm.

May 5 – City council members in Alvin City are concerned about evacuating town if a hurricane makes landfall. During a meeting, the council discussed extending FM 528 as an escape route during an impending landfall of a hurricane.

May 17 – Texans lost a great leader as Jack Colley, the director of the Texas Department of Public Safety's Division of Emergency Management for the past eight years, died of a heart attack. He was in charge of our state's response to Hurricanes Katrina and Ike and the space shuttle Columbia disaster.

May 18 – Galveston is holding a public meeting on the 19th to disseminate information on hurricane preparedness, evacuation, and re-entry. City officials will place a special emphasis on evacuating the area when ordered to do so by the authorities.

May 20 – The massive oil spill in the eastern Gulf of Mexico is located in a region that hurricanes frequently pass through according to experts at Texas A&M University. If a hurricane were to pass through ground zero of the oil spill, its strength would be relatively unaffected by the oil and its presence would bring cleanup efforts to a halt as workers would be forced to evacuate.

May 24 – Angelina County is preparing local shelters for the potential influx of evacuees from Gulf Coast hurricanes. During both Hurricane Rita and Hurricane Ike, thousands of evacuees took shelter in Lufkin and Angelina County and in 2009, were awarded $5 million to upgrade shelter facilities.

May 24 – National Hurricane Preparedness week runs from May 23rd–29th just before the official start of the Atlantic Basin hurricane season that starts on June 1st. Houston leaders will come together to review preparations for potential future hurricanes, something that will be done across most Gulf Coast and Atlantic Coast cities.

May 25 – Since the National Weather Service began keeping records of hurricane landfalls back in 1851, 63 have struck the Texas coast in those 159 years. Each part of the Texas Gulf Coast has a roughly equal chance of being struck by a hurricane as there is no real pattern to the historical landfalls.

May 27 – The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration predicts that 14 to 23 named storms and 8 to 14 hurricanes will form in the Atlantic Basin this season. The warmer than normal tropical waters are favorable for formation of storms, but forecasters have some uncertainty as to the extent of tropical development that will occur.

May 30 – Scientists are worried that a hurricane churning through the Gulf of Mexico will take the millions of gallons of floating oil and make it part of the surge that crashes onto shorelines. Some think that hurricane will help to dilute the oil by spreading it over a larger area.

May 31 – Political leaders in Southeast Texas came to the conclusion that Hurricane Ike was far from a worst-case scenario, which has aided in building momentum for a multi-billion dollar "Ike Dike," which would protect communities surrounding Galveston Bay from storm surges.

Severe Weather

May 3 –After four hours, wind and rain persuaded a naked, suicidal man to come down from a billboard in Fort Worth. According to officials the man just lost his job and has a history of mental illness.

May 5 – According to a researcher at Texas A&M University, there are many myths that people have about lightning. Lightning certainly does strike the same place twice and any tall structure will almost certainly be struck by lightning twice.

May 6 – This marks the 4-year anniversary of an F2 tornado that moved through McLennan County and caused millions of dollars of damage along its two and a half mile path. However, because of modern warning systems, no serious injuries resulted from the tornado.

May 8 – A 1970 tornado that tore through Lubbock came as a surprise to most residents, who had little warning or ignored warnings before it was too late. The tornado killed 26 people, but the first response to the tornado was well coordinated thanks in part to the city's participation in a national disaster training program.

May 12 – Unlike many cities in Central Texas, the city of Waco has an outdoor tornado warning siren system, which was installed only a few years after a deadly F5 tornado ripped through the area.

May 13 – The social networking site Facebook is being hailed for potentially saving lives after hundreds in North Texas and southern Oklahoma had their questions answered during a recent tornado outbreak. Many that lost power were able to receive updates about storms and severe weather warnings through their phones.

May 15 – Lightning sparked a fire that completely destroyed a family's home in the Central Texas town of Kyle. Thankfully, the family and their puppies escaped the blaze, which started while they were asleep in their home.

May 17 – A house in Dripping Springs was completely destroyed by a fire resulting from a lightning strike. The house was believed to be empty at the time of the fire.

May 17 – Severe weather pounded the town of Seagoville and much of North Texas with high winds, hail, and heavy rainfall. One especially unlucky resident was pumping excess water out of his home after the storm relented and found that hail had shattered his skylight.

May 18 – The Texas Department of Public Safety (DPS) searched more than 36 hours for an off-duty trooper that was on Lake Travis when a severe storm pushed through the Austin area. A DPS dive team found the trooper's body in a cove on the west bank of the lake.

May 18 – A Central Texas family that moved from the Houston area after suffering massive damage due to Hurricane Ike is again picking up the pieces after a severe storm rolled through Lorena. High winds blew a travel trailer into their home, ripped the chimney off the roof, and did damage to two sheds and a barn.

May 20 – Reports indicate that three separate tornadoes touched down in North Texas, but though there was damage, no injuries resulted from the storms. The first twister was reported near Sulphur Springs, another in Midlothian, and the third in the town of Alma.

May 21 – A dozen tornadoes were reported in the Texas and Oklahoma panhandles, but there were no injuries and only minor damage. All 12 tornadoes were initially classified as EF0 by the National Weather Service.

May 23 – At least two tornadoes were reported by spotters in Pecos County. This is just a day after the town of Pecos, in Reeves County, reported the highest temperature in the contiguous United States at 102 degrees.

May 24 – At least three confirmed tornadoes touched down in the Panhandle, and the National Weather Service says there could have been more. The New Mexico border town of Texline was particularly hard hit, where about 20 irrigation systems suffered heavy damage.

May 31 – Severe weather is being blamed for the capsizing of a boat on Lake Conroe that was carrying four people. A 65 year-old grandfather was found floating in the lake by the lake patrol before being rushed to the hospital, where he was pronounced dead.

May 31 – The Dallas City council is pondering an increase in the monthly cost of waste pickup to account for the massive cost of cleaning up debris from the record-setting February snowstorm. The city ended up collecting 90,000 tons of debris, much of which was in the form of broken limbs and branches.

Other Climate Impacts

Air/Water Quality

May 2 – Midland-Odessa has ranked among the top 25 cleanest cities for year-round pollution levels. According to the American Lung Association, there was only one day during a three year period where particles went into the unhealthy range in the area.

May 4 – Calmer weather might just be what the massive oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico needs after officials announced that choppy waters prevented them from placing sponge-like mats in the water to soak up the oil. Calmer weather will allow airplanes to dump chemicals into the water to break up the oil.

May 11 – There are indications that the massive oil slick resulting from the Gulf of Mexico oil spill could be moving to the west toward Texas. Meteorologists with the National Weather Service office in Fort Worth are closely monitoring conditions that will determine the movement of the oil.

May 16 – Residents of Lubbock alive during vividly remember Black Sunday, when a massive dust cloud swept through the South Plains and turned day into night. The dust storm occurred more than 75 years ago and is one of the most memorable events of the 1930s Dust Bowl era.

May 26 – The city of Houston was placed under an Air Quality Alert as the weather is forecasted to be hot and dry with high temperatures reaching the lower 90s. The alert is for elevated levels of ozone which can cause lung irritation, which is especially dangerous for the elderly and children.

Animals/Aquatic Life

May 9 – With the threat of fire ants on the rise in Texas during May, experts suggest not directly disturbing the fire ants because doing so might make the problem worse. The best solution is to bait the fire ants by placing insecticides at a distance from any mound the fire ants call home.

May 21 – Mosquito season is on the verge of breaking out in Galveston County as early May high tides and heavy rains provided ideal conditions for the hatching of salt marsh mosquitoes. Local officials will use insecticides sprayed from trucks and a plane to combat the mosquitoes, which are not believed to be carrying West Nile virus.

May 27 – Rainier than normal weather is thought to be the culprit for an increase of snakes being founds in the yards and ponds of North Texans. An expert warns that snakes should not be disturbed if you are to stumble upon one.


May 22 – The annual national Windpower Conference and Exhibition will be held at the Dallas Convention Center and will host a job fair and a number of other events, including an appearance by former president George W. Bush. More than 10,000 people are employed in the wind industry in Texas and the state gets 3.5% of its total energy from wind power.


May 4 – Two Texas residents with the Heart of Texas Area Chapter of the American Red Cross have headed to our neighboring states to help areas recently affected by severe weather, which included 61 tornadoes that left a trail of destruction.

May 9 – A Houston resident uncovered a scam where roofers have been purposely creating roof damage since Hurricane Ike, claiming the damage was done by the wind. One company was offering free roof inspections, and after gaining access to the roof was causing hundreds of dollars in damage to roof shingles.

May 9 – The Tarrant County courthouse clock in Fort Worth that is 115 years old is slated for $5 million in repairs. The clock, much like the tower clock in Back to the Future, has survived numerous lightning strikes but years of extreme weather have taken their toll.

May 21 – A Galveston jury awarded a Houston insurance repair company a $24 million settlement stemming from the repair of four Galveston apartment complexes. The owner of the apartment complex claims only a fraction of the repairs on the $29 million contract were completed.

May 25 – The state of Texas has presented a Hurricane Ike economic recovery plan to the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) worth $1.7 billion, which includes $317 million. The plan was met with great approval by the HUD secretary as it provides money based on the level of need for particular areas.


May 2 – Texans that make their living fishing in the Gulf of Mexico are worried about the closure of the Gulf for ten days for testing due to the oil spill. An oceanographer at Texas A&M-Galveston says that any oil reaching the Texas coastline would be diluted but is worried the perception of having oil in the water would be damaging to Texas fishermen.

May 2 – The number of storm related insurance claims increased this past year for the majority of the state, but not in Abilene. Allstate reported increases in weather related claims in El Paso, Lubbock, and Houston while Waco, Abilene, Dallas, and Amarillo all had a decrease in weather related claims.

May 6 – Owing money might mean that parents in Galveston will not be able to rebuild their damaged homes. Any parent owing back child support will not be eligible for Community Development Block Grant money in Galveston which is intended to help those who still need help rebuilding after Hurricane Ike.

May 7 – Project Bravo is helping to weatherize El Paso homes after receiving $8 million in federal stimulus money to help low-income, elderly, and disabled residents with their homes. The weatherization will help these residents to be more energy efficient and to cut down on pollution.

May 8 – The past couple of years have provided reminders to residents of the South Plains about why the cost of homeowner insurance is so high. In Lubbock County alone, damages from hail, lightning, windstorms, frosts, and freezes came to about $25.5 million.

May 12 – The Electric Reliability Council of Texas (ERCOT) says that Texas will have plenty of power in 2010 to deal with the normal increases in summer usage, thanks in large part to decreased consumption resulting from the economic recession.

May 23 – The University of Texas Medical Branch (UTMB) located in Galveston is back in the black after suffering through months of major deficits following Hurricane Ike. UTMB was losing as much as $40 million a month in the period just after Ike after it caused $1 billion and damage and forced the layoff of 2,300 workers.

May 26 – The North Texas Chapter of the American Red Cross is making a plea for financial help with only $3,000 left in its coffers. Among other services provided, the Red Cross assists those in need when natural disasters such as floods, fires, and tornadoes strike North Texas.


May 7 – Dallas residents that are trying to eat organic and local are finding it hard because of the weather and climate. According to one business owner who tries to grow all his vegetables, the Texas weather keeps some produce, such as English Peas, from growing in the area.

May 10 – Hundreds of potentially dangerous dead trees that remain in the yards of Galveston homeowners will be taken down in the near future. The city approved an ordinance in January that allows crews to remove dead trees at the expense of the Federal Emergency Management Agency.

May 10 – Last year's drought and winter freezes have led to a shortage of bluebonnet seeds for planters. The lack of seeds led to a significant price increase, though some are optimistic that a replenishing of seeds will come with an excellent bluebonnet bloom this spring.

May 20 – A worker for a lightning protection company says the installation of lightning rods can provide piece of min for homeowners during thunderstorms. At only 12 inches long, residential lightning rods do not attract lightning but rather guide the electricity associated with strikes toward the ground.

May 26 – A program started this year by energy provider Oncor will allow an interaction between Oncor arborists and customers to explain the pruning of trees near power lines. Trees are the number one cause for power outages and the pruning of trees is taken as a preventative measure.


May 8 – A lack of rain over the past two years across the Rio Grande range has greatly hindered the turkey population. The majority of turkeys were born in 2007 because of the failure of turkey hens to successfully nest in 2008 and 2009.

May 12 – Bass fishing has been booming and several around the state have hauled in female largemouth bass weighing 13 pounds or more since October.

May 29 – The abundance of moisture in West Texas over the past several months was negative for the hunting of several types of game, but should set the stage for a banner deer hunting season this fall. The rains provided an excellent habitat for the deer population to regenerate, a stark contrast to the last two years.


May 2 – Warmer weather means that people are more likely to be outside enjoying the weather and will be exposed to the sun's radiation. The American Academy of Dermatology has a campaign to educate people about melanoma and how to treat and prevent it.

May 3 – Wet weather in Abilene pushed both the boys and girls state-qualifying discus and competition to a later date.

May 6 – Mountain bikers in North Texas are frustrated with recent wet weather that has prevented the use of mountain bike trails since last summer. According to the Fort Worth Mountain Bikers' Association, mountain biking is big in North Texas but the weather plays a large part in the availability of trails.

May 9 – A five minute deluge of rain at Texas Thunder Speedway in Killeen made the surface unfit for racing and was frustrating for a crew that spent several hours in preparation for a series of races.

May 14 – Friday's second round of the TPC San Antonio and Valero Texas Open golf tournament was washed out by numerous thunderstorms that passed over South Central Texas.

May 20 – Wine experts suggest trying light, crispy, and fruity white wines during the heat of the summer. One expert suggests that his wine of choice is dependent on the weather conditions, much in the same way that clothing choices are weather-dependent.

May 21 – Heavy rainfall at Red Oak High School just south of Dallas forced the postponement of the opening game of a Class 2A quarterfinal series between Troy and Corsicana Mildred.

May 22 – Unexpected rain and wind in the Corpus Christi area were major factors in the Beach to Bay Relay Marathon, but the conditions were unable to deter the 2,212 teams, each with six runners. The first-leg and second-leg runners were forced to deal with headwinds that at times reached 35 mph.

May 22 – High winds played havoc with the flagsticks and the golfers at the HP Byron Nelson Championship being held at the TPC Four Seasons at Los Colinas. Winds gusts of over 30mph and sustained winds of 15-20 mph somewhat evened the tournament field as 11 players were within six strokes of the lead going into the final round.

May 27 – Floating down the river on an inflatable tube has been a summer tradition for some time, but in recent years has been threatened by historically low river levels across Central Texas. However, the streamflow in rivers this Memorial Day is up significantly from a year ago, about 9 times more in the Guadalupe River than in 2009.

May 28 – Beautiful weather will make traveling to any Memorial Day weekend destination in West Texas ideal. When combined with lower gas prices, nice weather is expected to increase the number of holiday drivers by 3.5 percent.

May 28 – The second game of a three game high school baseball playoff series between Brenham and Texas City being played at Reckling Park on the campus of Rice University was postponed due to lightning and excessive rainfall.

May 28 – Employees at lakes all across Texas are thankful that fall and winter rainfall raised lake levels from historically low levels that were commonplace last summer. It was estimated that lack of water last year, which led to numerous boat ramp closures, cost lake-related businesses an estimated 20 percent.


May 7 – When traveling on vacation, about the worst thing that can happen is a weather delay. A travel expert suggests booking nonstop flights and traveling in the morning before the heat of the day stirs up any storms.

May 14 – Thunderstorms in North Texas caused numerous headaches on the roadways, including an injury to a traffic officer directing cars around a fallen tree. Heavy rainfall led to flooding in Fort Worth and Mexia, where water rescues were needed after cars were stranded in high water. Wichita Falls reported several road closures due to rains that fell early in the day.

May 30 – There was a slight modification in the 2010 hurricane evacuation plan on I-45 in Montgomery County.

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