Discussion:
God Smashes Communist Shithole Red State Oklahoma With Tornado Outbreak
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God Hates Rightists
2024-07-09 19:23:47 UTC
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Tornado outbreak leaves trail of destruction in Oklahoma



A day after violent tornadoes struck Nebraska and Iowa, a more widespread
outbreak of severe weather unfolded Saturday across the Central states.
These storms move to the Mississippi River Valley Sunday.

Threat level: The states most at risk for severe weather Sunday include
northeastern Texas and much of Louisiana. This follows the tornadoes that
left towns in ruins in Oklahoma.

Multiple rounds of severe weather occurred Saturday, just one day
after an outbreak of tornadoes struck Nebraska and Iowa. The
communities of Sulphur, Holdenville, and Ardmore, Okla. were hard hit.
Sulphur appears to have been struck by multiple tornadoes in rapid
succession overnight as storms intensified well after dark. Local
media in Okla. are reporting two fatalities from the tornado that
struck Holdenville. Nighttime tornadoes are known to be associated
with greater fatalities, as people have fewer ways to see threatening
weather and receive warnings that wake them up. Norman, Okla., home to
the Storm Prediction Center and the University of Oklahoma, was also
hit by a tornado, though damage was not extensive.

The intrigue: The tornado warning for the Sulphur storm came after another
tornado had already hit or come close to the community, prompting this
unusual language in the NWS' next warning, "First responders need to
prepare for additional tornado impacts immediately!!!"

Catch up quick: The storms on Saturday stretched nearly continuously for
about 1,000 miles from north Texas to Michigan, with the most dangerous
storms hitting Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas, where ingredients were most
conducive to forming tornadoes and causing flash flooding.

Numerous events were canceled during the day and into the evening in
Oklahoma City, as forecasters warned of a potentially historic
outbreak, but it wasn't until overnight that the severe thunderstorms
moved in and took advantage of the favorable environment. Overnight,
repeated warnings were issued for some communities as multiple large
and extremely dangerous tornadoes moved through parts of the state.

What they're saying: "We urge those who can to remain near a shelter today
as the environment resembles that of previous historic tornadic outbreaks.
Please heed warnings!" warned NWS forecasters at the Oklahoma City office
in a forecast discussion Saturday afternoon.

What's next: The storm forecast for Sunday calls for an overall lower
threat level than Saturday, but all types of severe storm hazards are
possible, from large hail and high winds to a few strong tornadoes.

Cities most at risk include Shreveport, La., Houston, Little Rock,
Springfield, MO, and Waco, TX.

The Storm Prediction Center has designated parts of this region as
being in an "enhanced" threat for severe weather, which is a level 3/5
on its risk scale, while a broader region is in a "slight" risk area.

Between the lines: The storms on Saturday and into Sunday are the result
of a separate weather disturbance from the one that spawned tornadoes in
Nebraska and Iowa Friday.

It is extremely rare, if not unheard of, for two tornado outbreaks to
hit on back-to-back days caused by two distinct storm systems. The
ongoing event is the result of an upper level low pressure area with
associated spin that is providing the trigger for thunderstorms to
form in a warm, humid air mass across the Plains and Mississippi River
Valley.

Context: Climate change is affecting the atmospheric conditions that give
rise to severe thunderstorms, in particular by increasing instability.

Some studies show a warming climate can make tornado outbreaks more
prolific, but potentially less frequent. Climate science shows robust
links between heavy rainfall events and a warming climate, since warm
air holds more water vapor.
Skeeter
2024-07-09 22:38:15 UTC
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Post by God Hates Rightists
Tornado outbreak leaves trail of destruction in Oklahoma
A day after violent tornadoes struck Nebraska and Iowa, a more widespread
outbreak of severe weather unfolded Saturday across the Central states.
These storms move to the Mississippi River Valley Sunday.
Threat level: The states most at risk for severe weather Sunday include
northeastern Texas and much of Louisiana. This follows the tornadoes that
left towns in ruins in Oklahoma.
Multiple rounds of severe weather occurred Saturday, just one day
after an outbreak of tornadoes struck Nebraska and Iowa. The
communities of Sulphur, Holdenville, and Ardmore, Okla. were hard hit.
Sulphur appears to have been struck by multiple tornadoes in rapid
succession overnight as storms intensified well after dark. Local
media in Okla. are reporting two fatalities from the tornado that
struck Holdenville. Nighttime tornadoes are known to be associated
with greater fatalities, as people have fewer ways to see threatening
weather and receive warnings that wake them up. Norman, Okla., home to
the Storm Prediction Center and the University of Oklahoma, was also
hit by a tornado, though damage was not extensive.
The intrigue: The tornado warning for the Sulphur storm came after another
tornado had already hit or come close to the community, prompting this
unusual language in the NWS' next warning, "First responders need to
prepare for additional tornado impacts immediately!!!"
Catch up quick: The storms on Saturday stretched nearly continuously for
about 1,000 miles from north Texas to Michigan, with the most dangerous
storms hitting Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas, where ingredients were most
conducive to forming tornadoes and causing flash flooding.
Numerous events were canceled during the day and into the evening in
Oklahoma City, as forecasters warned of a potentially historic
outbreak, but it wasn't until overnight that the severe thunderstorms
moved in and took advantage of the favorable environment. Overnight,
repeated warnings were issued for some communities as multiple large
and extremely dangerous tornadoes moved through parts of the state.
What they're saying: "We urge those who can to remain near a shelter today
as the environment resembles that of previous historic tornadic outbreaks.
Please heed warnings!" warned NWS forecasters at the Oklahoma City office
in a forecast discussion Saturday afternoon.
What's next: The storm forecast for Sunday calls for an overall lower
threat level than Saturday, but all types of severe storm hazards are
possible, from large hail and high winds to a few strong tornadoes.
Cities most at risk include Shreveport, La., Houston, Little Rock,
Springfield, MO, and Waco, TX.
The Storm Prediction Center has designated parts of this region as
being in an "enhanced" threat for severe weather, which is a level 3/5
on its risk scale, while a broader region is in a "slight" risk area.
Between the lines: The storms on Saturday and into Sunday are the result
of a separate weather disturbance from the one that spawned tornadoes in
Nebraska and Iowa Friday.
It is extremely rare, if not unheard of, for two tornado outbreaks to
hit on back-to-back days caused by two distinct storm systems. The
ongoing event is the result of an upper level low pressure area with
associated spin that is providing the trigger for thunderstorms to
form in a warm, humid air mass across the Plains and Mississippi River
Valley.
Context: Climate change is affecting the atmospheric conditions that give
rise to severe thunderstorms, in particular by increasing instability.
Some studies show a warming climate can make tornado outbreaks more
prolific, but potentially less frequent. Climate science shows robust
links between heavy rainfall events and a warming climate, since warm
air holds more water vapor.
and this is the kind of argument the loony left can come up with.
Governor Swill
2024-07-10 02:20:07 UTC
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Post by Skeeter
Post by God Hates Rightists
Tornado outbreak leaves trail of destruction in Oklahoma
A day after violent tornadoes struck Nebraska and Iowa, a more widespread
outbreak of severe weather unfolded Saturday across the Central states.
These storms move to the Mississippi River Valley Sunday.
Threat level: The states most at risk for severe weather Sunday include
northeastern Texas and much of Louisiana. This follows the tornadoes that
left towns in ruins in Oklahoma.
Multiple rounds of severe weather occurred Saturday, just one day
after an outbreak of tornadoes struck Nebraska and Iowa. The
communities of Sulphur, Holdenville, and Ardmore, Okla. were hard hit.
Sulphur appears to have been struck by multiple tornadoes in rapid
succession overnight as storms intensified well after dark. Local
media in Okla. are reporting two fatalities from the tornado that
struck Holdenville. Nighttime tornadoes are known to be associated
with greater fatalities, as people have fewer ways to see threatening
weather and receive warnings that wake them up. Norman, Okla., home to
the Storm Prediction Center and the University of Oklahoma, was also
hit by a tornado, though damage was not extensive.
The intrigue: The tornado warning for the Sulphur storm came after another
tornado had already hit or come close to the community, prompting this
unusual language in the NWS' next warning, "First responders need to
prepare for additional tornado impacts immediately!!!"
Catch up quick: The storms on Saturday stretched nearly continuously for
about 1,000 miles from north Texas to Michigan, with the most dangerous
storms hitting Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas, where ingredients were most
conducive to forming tornadoes and causing flash flooding.
Numerous events were canceled during the day and into the evening in
Oklahoma City, as forecasters warned of a potentially historic
outbreak, but it wasn't until overnight that the severe thunderstorms
moved in and took advantage of the favorable environment. Overnight,
repeated warnings were issued for some communities as multiple large
and extremely dangerous tornadoes moved through parts of the state.
What they're saying: "We urge those who can to remain near a shelter today
as the environment resembles that of previous historic tornadic outbreaks.
Please heed warnings!" warned NWS forecasters at the Oklahoma City office
in a forecast discussion Saturday afternoon.
What's next: The storm forecast for Sunday calls for an overall lower
threat level than Saturday, but all types of severe storm hazards are
possible, from large hail and high winds to a few strong tornadoes.
Cities most at risk include Shreveport, La., Houston, Little Rock,
Springfield, MO, and Waco, TX.
The Storm Prediction Center has designated parts of this region as
being in an "enhanced" threat for severe weather, which is a level 3/5
on its risk scale, while a broader region is in a "slight" risk area.
Between the lines: The storms on Saturday and into Sunday are the result
of a separate weather disturbance from the one that spawned tornadoes in
Nebraska and Iowa Friday.
It is extremely rare, if not unheard of, for two tornado outbreaks to
hit on back-to-back days caused by two distinct storm systems. The
ongoing event is the result of an upper level low pressure area with
associated spin that is providing the trigger for thunderstorms to
form in a warm, humid air mass across the Plains and Mississippi River
Valley.
Context: Climate change is affecting the atmospheric conditions that give
rise to severe thunderstorms, in particular by increasing instability.
Some studies show a warming climate can make tornado outbreaks more
prolific, but potentially less frequent. Climate science shows robust
links between heavy rainfall events and a warming climate, since warm
air holds more water vapor.
and this is the kind of argument the loony left can come up with.
It's a troll Skeeter. Don't waste your time.

Swill
Skeeter
2024-07-11 20:06:15 UTC
Reply
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Post by Governor Swill
Post by Skeeter
Post by God Hates Rightists
Tornado outbreak leaves trail of destruction in Oklahoma
A day after violent tornadoes struck Nebraska and Iowa, a more widespread
outbreak of severe weather unfolded Saturday across the Central states.
These storms move to the Mississippi River Valley Sunday.
Threat level: The states most at risk for severe weather Sunday include
northeastern Texas and much of Louisiana. This follows the tornadoes that
left towns in ruins in Oklahoma.
Multiple rounds of severe weather occurred Saturday, just one day
after an outbreak of tornadoes struck Nebraska and Iowa. The
communities of Sulphur, Holdenville, and Ardmore, Okla. were hard hit.
Sulphur appears to have been struck by multiple tornadoes in rapid
succession overnight as storms intensified well after dark. Local
media in Okla. are reporting two fatalities from the tornado that
struck Holdenville. Nighttime tornadoes are known to be associated
with greater fatalities, as people have fewer ways to see threatening
weather and receive warnings that wake them up. Norman, Okla., home to
the Storm Prediction Center and the University of Oklahoma, was also
hit by a tornado, though damage was not extensive.
The intrigue: The tornado warning for the Sulphur storm came after another
tornado had already hit or come close to the community, prompting this
unusual language in the NWS' next warning, "First responders need to
prepare for additional tornado impacts immediately!!!"
Catch up quick: The storms on Saturday stretched nearly continuously for
about 1,000 miles from north Texas to Michigan, with the most dangerous
storms hitting Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas, where ingredients were most
conducive to forming tornadoes and causing flash flooding.
Numerous events were canceled during the day and into the evening in
Oklahoma City, as forecasters warned of a potentially historic
outbreak, but it wasn't until overnight that the severe thunderstorms
moved in and took advantage of the favorable environment. Overnight,
repeated warnings were issued for some communities as multiple large
and extremely dangerous tornadoes moved through parts of the state.
What they're saying: "We urge those who can to remain near a shelter today
as the environment resembles that of previous historic tornadic outbreaks.
Please heed warnings!" warned NWS forecasters at the Oklahoma City office
in a forecast discussion Saturday afternoon.
What's next: The storm forecast for Sunday calls for an overall lower
threat level than Saturday, but all types of severe storm hazards are
possible, from large hail and high winds to a few strong tornadoes.
Cities most at risk include Shreveport, La., Houston, Little Rock,
Springfield, MO, and Waco, TX.
The Storm Prediction Center has designated parts of this region as
being in an "enhanced" threat for severe weather, which is a level 3/5
on its risk scale, while a broader region is in a "slight" risk area.
Between the lines: The storms on Saturday and into Sunday are the result
of a separate weather disturbance from the one that spawned tornadoes in
Nebraska and Iowa Friday.
It is extremely rare, if not unheard of, for two tornado outbreaks to
hit on back-to-back days caused by two distinct storm systems. The
ongoing event is the result of an upper level low pressure area with
associated spin that is providing the trigger for thunderstorms to
form in a warm, humid air mass across the Plains and Mississippi River
Valley.
Context: Climate change is affecting the atmospheric conditions that give
rise to severe thunderstorms, in particular by increasing instability.
Some studies show a warming climate can make tornado outbreaks more
prolific, but potentially less frequent. Climate science shows robust
links between heavy rainfall events and a warming climate, since warm
air holds more water vapor.
and this is the kind of argument the loony left can come up with.
It's a troll Skeeter. Don't waste your time.
Swill
OK But I'm still right.
%
2024-07-11 20:19:05 UTC
Reply
Permalink
Post by Skeeter
Post by Governor Swill
Post by Skeeter
Post by God Hates Rightists
Tornado outbreak leaves trail of destruction in Oklahoma
A day after violent tornadoes struck Nebraska and Iowa, a more widespread
outbreak of severe weather unfolded Saturday across the Central states.
These storms move to the Mississippi River Valley Sunday.
Threat level: The states most at risk for severe weather Sunday include
northeastern Texas and much of Louisiana. This follows the tornadoes that
left towns in ruins in Oklahoma.
Multiple rounds of severe weather occurred Saturday, just one day
after an outbreak of tornadoes struck Nebraska and Iowa. The
communities of Sulphur, Holdenville, and Ardmore, Okla. were hard hit.
Sulphur appears to have been struck by multiple tornadoes in rapid
succession overnight as storms intensified well after dark. Local
media in Okla. are reporting two fatalities from the tornado that
struck Holdenville. Nighttime tornadoes are known to be associated
with greater fatalities, as people have fewer ways to see threatening
weather and receive warnings that wake them up. Norman, Okla., home to
the Storm Prediction Center and the University of Oklahoma, was also
hit by a tornado, though damage was not extensive.
The intrigue: The tornado warning for the Sulphur storm came after another
tornado had already hit or come close to the community, prompting this
unusual language in the NWS' next warning, "First responders need to
prepare for additional tornado impacts immediately!!!"
Catch up quick: The storms on Saturday stretched nearly continuously for
about 1,000 miles from north Texas to Michigan, with the most dangerous
storms hitting Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas, where ingredients were most
conducive to forming tornadoes and causing flash flooding.
Numerous events were canceled during the day and into the evening in
Oklahoma City, as forecasters warned of a potentially historic
outbreak, but it wasn't until overnight that the severe thunderstorms
moved in and took advantage of the favorable environment. Overnight,
repeated warnings were issued for some communities as multiple large
and extremely dangerous tornadoes moved through parts of the state.
What they're saying: "We urge those who can to remain near a shelter today
as the environment resembles that of previous historic tornadic outbreaks.
Please heed warnings!" warned NWS forecasters at the Oklahoma City office
in a forecast discussion Saturday afternoon.
What's next: The storm forecast for Sunday calls for an overall lower
threat level than Saturday, but all types of severe storm hazards are
possible, from large hail and high winds to a few strong tornadoes.
Cities most at risk include Shreveport, La., Houston, Little Rock,
Springfield, MO, and Waco, TX.
The Storm Prediction Center has designated parts of this region as
being in an "enhanced" threat for severe weather, which is a level 3/5
on its risk scale, while a broader region is in a "slight" risk area.
Between the lines: The storms on Saturday and into Sunday are the result
of a separate weather disturbance from the one that spawned tornadoes in
Nebraska and Iowa Friday.
It is extremely rare, if not unheard of, for two tornado outbreaks to
hit on back-to-back days caused by two distinct storm systems. The
ongoing event is the result of an upper level low pressure area with
associated spin that is providing the trigger for thunderstorms to
form in a warm, humid air mass across the Plains and Mississippi River
Valley.
Context: Climate change is affecting the atmospheric conditions that give
rise to severe thunderstorms, in particular by increasing instability.
Some studies show a warming climate can make tornado outbreaks more
prolific, but potentially less frequent. Climate science shows robust
links between heavy rainfall events and a warming climate, since warm
air holds more water vapor.
and this is the kind of argument the loony left can come up with.
It's a troll Skeeter. Don't waste your time.
Swill
OK But I'm still right.
i'll tell you what you are

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