If the last year has proven anything, it’s that Middle Tennesseans come together in times of crisis.
The death toll from Tennessee flash flooding has risen again. The Tennessee Emergency Management Agency says the weekend storm killed residents in Davidson, Cheatham and Hawkins counties.
The biggest danger of the moment, and one which shows no sign of letting up, is the risk of flash floods in the creeks, streams and low-lying areas in places where the worst of the storms have already moved through.
Last summer, Nashville’s Office of Emergency Management upgraded the county’s tornado warning system. But they failed to warn residents on Thursday that a storm was near.
Damage reports are coming in following the powerful hail storm that raced through the Nashville area Thursday afternoon, toppling trees and pulling up some by the roots. Many of them took out power lines as they fell, leaving at least 10,000 Nashville Electric Service customers without electricity, with additional outages elsewhere.
Updated Monday at 6:20 a.m. After a day of uneasy anticipation, severe weather did not make its way far enough north to reach Tennessee on Wednesday.
A night of storms. 100 miles of chaos. 25 lives lost. Thousands of buildings destroyed. One year later, where are we now?
Pockets of Middle Tennessee residents are still without power — some heading into eight straight days on Monday — as a result of the winter storm.
The latest storm update from Metro Nashville agencies shows how a week of tough winter weather pushed city workers into lengthy shifts and agencies to operate around the clock. Car crashes brought down power poles and destroyed fire hydrants, water mains broke, traffic and rail crossing signals malfunctioned and animal control officers responded 126 stray […]
After nearly a week of freezing temperatures, Middle Tennessee will start to thaw on Saturday. Meteorologist Matt Reagan with the National Weather Service in Nashville says a warming trend will help people get back on the roads soon.