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Mc Caulley, TX Natural Disasters and Weather Extremes

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The chance of earthquake damage in Mc Caulley is about the same as Texas average and is much lower than the national average. The risk of tornado damage in Mc Caulley is about the same as Texas average and is higher than the national average.

Topics:Earthquake IndexVolcano IndexTornado IndexOther Weather Extremes EventsVolcanos NearbyHistorical Earthquake EventsHistorical Tornado Events

Earthquake Index, #402

Mc Caulley, TX

The earthquake index value is calculated based on historical earthquake events data using USA.com algorithms. It is an indicator of the earthquake level in a region. A higher earthquake index value means a higher chance of an earthquake.

Volcano Index, #1

Mc Caulley, TX

The volcano index value is calculated based on the currently known volcanoes using USA.com algorithms. It is an indicator of the possibility of a region being affected by a possible volcano eruption. A higher volcano index value means a higher chance of being affected.

Tornado Index, #895

Mc Caulley, TX

The tornado index value is calculated based on historical tornado events data using USA.com algorithms. It is an indicator of the tornado level in a region. A higher tornado index value means a higher chance of tornado events.

Other Weather Extremes Events

A total of 2,715 other weather extremes events within 50 miles of Mc Caulley, TX were recorded from 1950 to 2010. The following is a break down of these events:

Avalanche:0Blizzard:1Cold:3Dense Fog:0Drought:12
Dust Storm:1Flood:236Hail:1,636Heat:5Heavy Snow:10
High Surf:0Hurricane:0Ice Storm:8Landslide:0Strong Wind:14
Thunderstorm Winds:742Tropical Storm:0Wildfire:2Winter Storm:12Winter Weather:14

Volcanos Nearby

No volcano is found in or near Mc Caulley, TX.

Historical Earthquake Events

A total of 1 historical earthquake event that had a recorded magnitude of 3.5 or above found in or near Mc Caulley, TX.

Distance (miles)DateMagnitudeDepth (km)LatitudeLongitude

Historical Tornado Events

A total of 65 historical tornado events that had recorded magnitude of 2 or above found in or near Mc Caulley, TX.

Distance (miles)DateMagnitudeStart Lat/LogEnd Lat/LogLengthWidthFatalitiesInjuriesProperty DamageCrop DamageAffected County
5.21967-04-12232°43'N / 100°15'W0.20 Mile40 Yards000K0Fisher
8.51991-05-02232°53'N / 100°08'W0.20 Mile10 Yards0025K0Jones
8.51965-08-31232°45'N / 100°22'W2.00 Miles20 Yards000K0Fisher
11.71962-05-31232°40'N / 100°22'W1.00 Mile20 Yards000K0Fisher
13.61990-05-14232°50'N / 100°00'W0.20 Mile10 Yards030K0Jones
14.51967-04-12232°51'N / 100°28'W0.30 Mile200 Yards000K0Fisher
14.71990-05-14232°53'N / 100°00'W0.20 Mile10 Yards020K0Jones
15.01962-05-25332°50'N / 100°00'W32°53'N / 99°58'W4.10 Miles67 Yards1125K0Jones
15.81990-05-14232°56'N / 100°01'W2.00 Miles100 Yards02250K0Jones
17.91985-04-28232°36'N / 100°01'W3.50 Miles400 Yards0025K0Jones
18.01962-06-07232°54'N / 100°32'W32°52'N / 100°30'W3.60 Miles200 Yards000K0Fisher
20.61982-05-30233°00'N / 99°58'W32°57'N / 99°56'W3.00 Miles100 Yards00250K0Haskell
20.91982-05-30232°57'N / 99°56'W32°56'N / 99°54'W2.00 Miles100 Yards00250K0Jones
21.01990-05-14332°53'N / 99°53'W0.20 Mile10 Yards020K0Jones
21.61994-05-12232°47'N / 100°36'W2.00 Miles75 Yards00500K0Fisher
22.31989-05-13232°35'N / 99°56'W1.50 Miles150 Yards000K0Jones
23.81990-04-05232°35'N / 99°54'W0.20 Mile10 Yards000K0Jones
23.91973-03-23232°28'N / 100°24'W32°28'N / 100°21'W3.30 Miles300 Yards00250K0Nolan
24.21986-04-19332°27'N / 100°26'W32°29'N / 100°21'W4.50 Miles600 Yards110025.0M0Nolan
25.91968-05-24332°38'N / 100°36'W32°38'N / 100°40'W4.10 Miles67 Yards0025K0Scurry
26.91961-03-16232°24'N / 100°27'W32°24'N / 100°04'W22.40 Miles100 Yards003K0Taylor
27.81955-04-05232°56'N / 99°48'W32°57'N / 99°46'W2.70 Miles67 Yards03250K0Jones
28.41968-05-24332°38'N / 100°42'W32°39'N / 100°40'W2.70 Miles100 Yards0025K0Scurry
29.81978-07-03232°29'N / 99°52'W0.10 Mile50 Yards00250K0Taylor
30.81963-04-26232°44'N / 100°55'W32°48'N / 100°36'W19.00 Miles67 Yards000K0Scurry
31.91962-04-26232°52'N / 99°43'W32°55'N / 99°40'W4.70 Miles440 Yards0025K0Jones
31.91982-05-27232°26'N / 100°41'W32°28'N / 100°31'W5.00 Miles30 Yards00250K0Nolan
32.42009-06-13233°12'N / 99°57'W33°10'N / 99°54'W4.00 Miles440 Yards001.0M0KHaskell
 Brief Description: EVENT NARRATIVE: A National Weather Service survey team found a quarter mile wide EF2 tornado that tore the roof off of four homes and desroyed several outbuildings, irrigation sprinklers, and power poles. EPISODE NARRATIVE: On June 13, thunderstorms developed along an outflow boundary across Northwest Texas. A supercell thunderstorm moved southeast across Haskell County and produced a strong tornado. There was significant damage near Rule. Also, large hail and widespread 60 to 70 mph winds were reported with this severe storm.
32.91969-05-06232°37'N / 99°42'W0.10 Mile50 Yards003K0Jones
33.11968-05-24332°38'N / 100°46'W2.00 Miles67 Yards0025K0Scurry
34.71957-08-12232°35'N / 99°41'W0.50 Mile7 Yards003K0Jones
34.81965-05-15332°27'N / 99°44'W32°35'N / 99°43'W9.30 Miles100 Yards02250K0Jones
35.51969-06-19232°47'N / 99°37'W0.10 Mile10 Yards0025K0Jones
37.01955-04-05232°57'N / 99°46'W32°59'N / 99°29'W16.60 Miles67 Yards00250K0Haskell
37.11990-04-05232°27'N / 99°44'W0.20 Mile10 Yards000K0Taylor
37.11976-05-25332°34'N / 99°41'W32°30'N / 99°39'W5.20 Miles300 Yards002.5M0Jones
37.31962-05-26233°10'N / 99°46'W1.00 Mile67 Yards000K0Haskell
37.61982-05-27232°25'N / 100°44'W32°26'N / 100°41'W3.00 Miles30 Yards00250K0Mitchell
38.01963-04-05233°09'N / 99°44'W1.00 Mile33 Yards003K0Haskell
38.51976-05-26332°31'N / 99°39'W1.00 Mile300 Yards00250K0Jones
39.11991-04-24333°09'N / 99°46'W33°12'N / 99°42'W3.50 Miles200 Yards01250K0Haskell
39.91961-05-07332°56'N / 99°35'W32°58'N / 99°33'W3.60 Miles133 Yards00250K0Shackelford
40.32005-06-12233°15'N / 100°39'W33°14'N / 100°41'W2.00 Miles1200 Yards00150K15KKent
 Brief Description: The National Weather Service in Lubbock, TX conducted a damage survey in Kent County, approximately 8 miles to the northeast of Clairemont. In collaboration with the Center for Severe Weather Research in Boulder, CO and Texas Tech University meteorologists assessing the tornadoes across the county with Doppler-On-Wheels (DOW) data, a better understanding of the wind fields and tornado timing was achieved. The area of assessed damage was bounded by a triangle comprised of FM2320 to the south, FM1228 to the east, and CR112 to the west. There was a damage path characterized by tree damage across the zone. The path of the damage was oriented from a northeast-east to southwest-west direction. DOW data confirmed the large, wedge tornado initially propagated to the east and northeast, became nearly stationary, then rotate southward around the west side of the parent mesocyclone. The tornado moved to the southwest, then south and crossed FM1228 from the north/northeast to the south/southwest. The path of the tornado was between 0.6 to 0.7 miles wide. In assessing the damage, a circulatory patter was evident in a wheat field owned by a private farmer, with all of the wheat laying down to the south. Along this quadrant of the circulation, large farm equipment (tractors and cotton trailers) were tossed and mangled. An 80,000 lb box car was shaken by the tornado and the associated strong wind but was not moved from its location, however the contents inside were disturbed. The farm vehicles were tossed briefly a few times as there were scar marks and impact marks in the field as the equipment was blown to the south. The front-end of one tractor was snapped off after the second impact with the ground, as the vehicle was likely too heavy to remain airborne and was dragged and rolled by the tornadic wind and circulation. On the east side of the circulation, there were tree branches not grown in that immediate area that were stripped clean of bark. A cotton trailer (lighter than the other equipment) was lifted from its original location and was tossed to the north and mangled upon impact. The equipment was tossed approximately 3/10 of a mile within the circulation. It was evident from the damage pattern and debris, the circulation was multi-vortex in nature. The DOW measured wind speeds ranging from 45, 65 and 90 meters per second at various stages of the tornado life cycle at heights between 3 and 50 meters above ground level.
40.72003-05-03233°04'N / 99°38'W33°07'N / 99°37'W4.00 Miles440 Yards0010K0Haskell
 Brief Description: Spotters watched a large one quarter mile wide tornado that moved across the northeast portion of lake Stamford. This tornado came within yards of hitting the lake Stamford power plant, however it did knock down 11 transmission poles coming out of the power plant and eight distribution poles. This tornado was also filmed by a weather broadcaster from a local Abilene television station. An isolated severe thunderstorm formed along the dry line in the late afternoon in Dickens County. This thunderstorm split into two different cells with one going northeast into Oklahoma and the other moving almost due east across Stonewall, Haskell and Eastern Throckmorton Counties. As the thunderstorm was over eastern Stonewall County, it begin to take on tornadic radar signatures and continued to intensify as it moved into Haskell County. During it's two hour trek across Haskell County, it produced at least four tornadoes. Right after the storm crossed over into Throckmorton County it weakened rapidly and eventually dissipated over the southeastern portion of Throckmorton County.
40.82004-03-04233°05'N / 99°37'W33°05'N / 99°37'W1.00 Mile440 Yards00100K0Haskell
 Brief Description: Numerous manufactured homes were damaged or destroyed by the tornado along Lake Stamford. A strong upper level disturbance combined with a strong surface low pressure system moving across West Central Texas produced a significant squall line that moved through the entire San Angelo county warning area. This squall line was accompanied by 60 to 80 MPH winds which produced widespread damage, especially across the Big Country. Embedded within the squall line, were several Supercell thunderstorms which produced nine tornadoes within the San Angelo county warning area.
41.01976-05-25332°30'N / 99°39'W32°29'N / 99°35'W4.30 Miles300 Yards012.5M0Taylor
41.31962-05-26433°10'N / 99°46'W33°10'N / 99°35'W10.70 Miles133 Yards012.5M0Haskell
42.01973-03-10232°20'N / 99°45'W0125K0Taylor
42.21994-02-19232°55'N / 99°31'W0.10 Mile10 Yards0000Shackelford
 Brief Description: A brief tornado formed in open country on the Nail Ranch.
43.01953-03-13433°17'N / 99°57'W33°24'N / 99°49'W11.20 Miles50 Yards12202.5M0Haskell
43.51991-04-24233°18'N / 100°45'W33°18'N / 100°35'W12.10 Miles350 Yards0025K0Kent
44.01985-04-28232°08'N / 100°07'W32°11'N / 100°07'W2.50 Miles300 Yards10250K0Taylor
45.71980-08-23232°55'N / 99°26'W32°52'N / 99°28'W4.30 Miles73 Yards00250K0Palo Pinto
46.31985-04-28232°07'N / 100°08'W32°08'N / 100°07'W1.50 Miles300 Yards00250K0Nolan
46.51961-09-03333°23'N / 99°51'W0.70 Mile30 Yards00250K0Haskell
46.71979-10-30232°13'N / 99°48'W0025K0Taylor
47.71970-04-26232°12'N / 99°48'W0.10 Mile200 Yards003K0Taylor
47.82004-03-04232°07'N / 99°55'W32°14'N / 99°47'W10.00 Miles440 Yards02800K0Taylor
 Brief Description: A quickly moving tornado tore a 10 mile path through southern Taylor County. This tornado hit the community of Tuscola, where it damaged the Jim Ned high school injuring two people. A strong upper level disturbance combined with a strong surface low pressure system moving across West Central Texas produced a significant squall line that moved through the entire San Angelo county warning area. This squall line was accompanied by 60 to 80 MPH winds which produced widespread damage, especially across the Big Country. Embedded within the squall line, were several Supercell thunderstorms which produced nine tornadoes within the San Angelo county warning area.
47.91982-05-27232°10'N / 100°52'W32°25'N / 100°44'W15.00 Miles30 Yards00250K0Mitchell
48.01976-05-25332°29'N / 99°35'W32°28'N / 99°24'W10.80 Miles300 Yards002.5M0Callahan
48.81958-11-17233°19'N / 99°40'W1.00 Mile33 Yards07250K0Haskell
49.02004-06-11232°10'N / 100°44'W32°12'N / 100°36'W10.30 Miles200 Yards03250K0Mitchell
 Brief Description: A National Weather Service damage survey team concluded that a significant tornado struck rural areas of southeastern Mitchell County during the evening of the 11th. The team examined a damage path marked by shredded vegetation (mostly mesquite trees), downed utility poles, agricultural fences, and a complex of destroyed mobile homes that extended over ten miles in a continuous horseshoe shaped path that crossed State Route 208 twenty miles south-southeast of Colorado City. The tornado developed seventeen miles south-southeast of Colorado City around 2028 CST. Damage indicates the tornado's motion was initially toward the southeast then east as it crossed the heavily traveled State Route 208. Two Texas Tech University students traveling north on 208 (south of the tornado's path) watched as a Ford Expedition drove into the tornadic circulation. The large sports utility vehicle was blown 100 yards off of the highway. Evidence supports the vehicle was rolled a considerable distance by the tornadic winds, but it is unclear whether it became airborne. Three motorists were transferred to local hospitals. One person sustained serious injuries that included a broken back. A detailed damage path analysis and corresponding radar data suggest that the tornado then tracked very slowly east a few miles before curving to the northeast. Similar curved damage paths (turning left of the tornado's original motion) are commonly observed when well-developed tornadoes enter the dissipation stage. The tornado proved to remain very dangerous, however, as eight mobile homes were destroyed by the tornado near the end of its life cycle twenty miles southeast of Colorado City. The light weight and unanchored structures were blown over and shredded by the dissipation stage tornadic winds. The trailers were arranged in a complex and were used to provide shelter for groups of hunters that frequent the ranch property. They were not occupied when the tornado struck. In summary, a significant round of severe thunderstorms affected parts of west Texas during the afternoon and evening of the 11th. At least two supercell storms produced giant hail and one strong tornado over the region. A supercell thunderstorm tracked across Terrell County in the west Texas Lower Trans Pecos region during the late afternoon hours. Multiple reports of large hail including two different instances of tennis ball sized stones were received as this storm tracked east along U.S. Highway 90 between Sanderson and Dryden. A second area of convection erupted over the eastern Permian Basin by late afternoon and continued into the evening hours. A severe storm associated with this activity produced half-dollar size hail in the Westbrook community. An isolated classic supercell evolved from this complex of storms and took on a distinctly deviant southeastward storm motion. This storm took on radar characteristics consistent with a classic tornadic supercell. Hail up to the size of golfballs was observed southeast of Colorado City as the storm evolved into its tornadic phase. A long-lived significant tornado tracked across mainly rural areas of Mitchell County just after sunset. The tornado resulted in three injuries when it crossed State Route 208 and blew a vehicle off of the highway. Severe rear flank downdraft winds also resulted in widespread wind damage south of the tornado's path.
49.41953-03-13433°24'N / 99°49'W33°25'N / 99°47'W2.70 Miles50 Yards552.5M0Knox
49.91969-06-12232°04'N / 100°16'W0.50 Mile50 Yards0025K0Coke
50.01950-04-28432°25'N / 99°30'W32°25'N / 99°29'W1.30 Miles233 Yards55250K0Callahan

* The information on this page is based on the global volcano database, the U.S. earthquake database of 1638-1985, and the U.S. Tornado and Weather Extremes database of 1950-2010.

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