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Patmos, AR Natural Disasters and Weather Extremes

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The chance of earthquake damage in Patmos is lower than Arkansas average and is much lower than the national average. The risk of tornado damage in Patmos is lower than Arkansas average and is much higher than the national average.

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

Earthquake Index, #604

Patmos, AR

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

Patmos, AR

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, #398

Patmos, AR

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 3,942 other weather extremes events within 50 miles of Patmos, AR were recorded from 1950 to 2010. The following is a break down of these events:

Avalanche:0Blizzard:0Cold:9Dense Fog:0Drought:9
Dust Storm:0Flood:325Hail:1,682Heat:15Heavy Snow:22
High Surf:0Hurricane:0Ice Storm:13Landslide:0Strong Wind:16
Thunderstorm Winds:1,714Tropical Storm:1Wildfire:1Winter Storm:27Winter Weather:15

Volcanos Nearby

No volcano is found in or near Patmos, AR.

Historical Earthquake Events

No historical earthquake events that had recorded magnitudes of 3.5 or above found in or near Patmos, AR.

No historical earthquake events found in or near Patmos, AR.

Historical Tornado Events

A total of 99 historical tornado events that had recorded magnitude of 2 or above found in or near Patmos, AR.

Distance (miles)DateMagnitudeStart Lat/LogEnd Lat/LogLengthWidthFatalitiesInjuriesProperty DamageCrop DamageAffected County
2.41960-06-10233°31'N / 93°33'W33°33'N / 93°31'W3.00 Miles833 Yards000K0Hempstead
9.31982-04-02333°37'N / 93°40'W33°40'N / 93°33'W10.00 Miles200 Yards542.5M0Hempstead
10.61982-04-02333°38'N / 93°43'W33°37'N / 93°40'W3.00 Miles200 Yards002.5M0Hempstead
10.91967-12-21233°40'N / 93°36'W2.00 Miles417 Yards00250K0Hempstead
13.01979-04-11233°36'N / 93°22'W0.50 Mile200 Yards00250K0Nevada
13.91982-04-02333°38'N / 93°48'W33°38'N / 93°43'W5.00 Miles200 Yards002.5M0Hempstead
14.71964-03-04333°21'N / 93°24'W33°27'N / 93°18'W9.10 Miles600 Yards10250K0Columbia
14.91997-03-01233°41'N / 93°34'W33°46'N / 93°29'W4.00 Miles100 Yards001.0M0Hempstead
 Brief Description: Damage path began 1.8 miles north of Hope, AR moved northeast along hwy 174, crossed I-30 at exit 36 (Emmet, AR. exit) continued northeast on the west side of I-30 past Emmit then northeast 1/2 to 2 miles west of I-30 and Prescott, AR then crossed the Little Missouri River at the Nevada-Clark county line and continued northeast. Total path length about 18 miles with width average 25 yds to 1/2 mile. Numerous homes, buildings, mobile homes, and vehicles were destroyed or heavily damaged.
15.01954-04-30333°56'N / 93°49'W33°29'N / 93°06'W51.60 Miles1760 Yards00250K0Hempstead
15.11954-04-30333°10'N / 94°03'W33°31'N / 93°25'W43.80 Miles50 Yards003K0Nevada
16.81974-05-04233°20'N / 93°46'W0.30 Mile300 Yards0025K0Miller
16.91963-03-16233°15'N / 93°36'W33°17'N / 93°31'W5.40 Miles440 Yards0025K0Lafayette
20.11971-05-10333°49'N / 93°54'W33°43'N / 93°34'W20.30 Miles300 Yards03250K0Hempstead
20.41982-12-23233°28'N / 93°56'W33°28'N / 93°54'W2.00 Miles123 Yards002.5M0Miller
21.01960-05-06233°48'N / 93°27'W2.60 Miles320 Yards02250K0Nevada
21.91999-01-21233°43'N / 93°45'W33°56'N / 93°30'W21.10 Miles50 Yards0030K0Hempstead
 Brief Description: Large trees uprooted and pushed over. Several large trees fell on homes and residences in Washington. Some structural and roof damage occurred to several homes and businesses. Otherwise this tornado traversed mostly unpopulated wooded regions.
22.01957-05-23233°21'N / 93°13'W33°25'N / 93°13'W4.60 Miles880 Yards0025K0Columbia
23.11957-12-19433°21'N / 93°15'W33°26'N / 93°08'W8.90 Miles33 Yards2925K0Columbia
23.31952-07-16233°27'N / 93°58'W33°28'N / 93°58'W1.10 Miles50 Yards0025K0Miller
23.31952-07-16233°27'N / 93°58'W33°28'N / 93°58'W1.10 Miles50 Yards000K0Miller
23.41982-12-23233°26'N / 94°00'W33°28'N / 93°56'W4.00 Miles123 Yards002.5M0Miller
24.11982-04-02433°50'N / 93°50'W33°52'N / 93°30'W17.00 Miles200 Yards002.5M0Hempstead
24.11997-03-01333°46'N / 93°29'W33°53'N / 93°17'W14.00 Miles880 Yards022.0M0Nevada
 Brief Description: Damage path began 1.8 miles north of Hope, AR moved northeast along hwy 174, crossed I-30 at exit 36 (Emmet, AR. exit) continued northeast on the west side of I-30 past Emmit then northeast 1/2 to 2 miles west of I-30 and Prescott, AR then crossed the Little Missouri River at the Nevada-Clark county line and continued northeast. Total path length about 18 miles with width average 25 yds to 1/2 mile. Numerous homes, buildings, mobile homes, and vehicles were destroyed or heavily damaged.
25.11980-10-17233°28'N / 94°00'W0.50 Mile27 Yards03250K0Miller
25.31981-05-13233°16'N / 93°23'W33°14'N / 93°08'W14.60 Miles440 Yards04250K0Columbia
25.61994-04-11233°16'N / 93°14'W2.00 Miles45 Yards005.0M0Columbia
 Brief Description: An F2 tornado touched down in Magnolia. The tornado traveled approximately two miles through Magnolia before lifting. The tornado damaged a number of vehicles in a car lot, destroyed a greenhouse at a local Wal-Mart and damaged a local gas station. Several mobile homes were either damaged or destroyed and a small church was also damaged.
25.71990-05-16233°10'N / 93°25'W33°11'N / 93°20'W6.50 Miles77 Yards000K0Columbia
25.81953-04-24233°25'N / 94°00'W1.00 Mile100 Yards0025K0Miller
26.41980-10-17233°35'N / 94°01'W0.50 Mile440 Yards02250K0Little River
28.41957-12-19433°26'N / 93°08'W33°31'N / 93°01'W8.80 Miles33 Yards0025K0Ouachita
28.61973-04-24233°25'N / 94°03'W03250K0Miller
28.71982-12-23233°18'N / 94°04'W33°26'N / 94°00'W9.00 Miles123 Yards002.5M0Miller
28.71999-05-04233°06'N / 93°24'W33°10'N / 93°19'W6.50 Miles100 Yards00150K0Columbia
 Brief Description: A supercell developed under favourable atmospheric conditions. A partial roof was removed from a frame home. One mobile home was heavily damaged. Numerous trees were snapped or uprooted. Damage estimates include timber damage.
29.21973-11-24233°35'N / 94°04'W003K0Little River
30.01984-11-09333°44'N / 93°09'W33°45'N / 93°06'W3.00 Miles880 Yards0025K0Nevada
30.11999-05-04333°15'N / 93°13'W33°16'N / 93°04'W9.00 Miles100 Yards00600K0Columbia
 Brief Description: Two frame homes were demolished, several frame homes suffered roof damage, 1 church and 3 businesses suffered roof and frame damage. Many trees were snapped and uprooted. Damage estimates includes timber damage.
30.51990-05-16233°25'N / 94°05'W0.20 Mile10 Yards000K0Bowie
31.11954-04-30333°48'N / 93°59'W33°56'N / 93°49'W13.30 Miles1760 Yards02250K0Howard
31.71973-04-24233°24'N / 94°06'W2.00 Miles300 Yards082.5M0Bowie
32.61957-05-13233°53'N / 93°55'W2.00 Miles200 Yards0125K0Howard
32.61967-04-13233°53'N / 93°55'W0.50 Mile100 Yards0425K0Howard
32.61979-04-08233°53'N / 93°55'W0.80 Mile400 Yards02250K0Howard
32.91984-11-09333°45'N / 93°06'W33°47'N / 93°04'W3.00 Miles880 Yards0025K0Ouachita
33.01970-04-24233°54'N / 93°54'W1.00 Mile100 Yards00250K0Howard
33.41982-04-02433°55'N / 94°04'W33°50'N / 93°50'W15.00 Miles200 Yards3232.5M0Howard
33.41957-05-13233°40'N / 94°07'W1.00 Mile77 Yards010K0Little River
34.21985-04-23333°01'N / 93°49'W33°03'N / 93°38'W11.00 Miles200 Yards000K0Lafayette
34.81982-04-02333°42'N / 94°12'W33°38'N / 94°05'W10.00 Miles233 Yards122.5M0Little River
35.11990-05-16233°11'N / 93°20'W33°03'N / 93°02'W20.00 Miles77 Yards000K0Columbia
35.61986-06-27233°00'N / 93°29'W0.30 Mile200 Yards05250K0Webster
36.21957-05-13234°02'N / 93°31'W0025K0Pike
36.31979-05-03234°00'N / 93°20'W1.00 Mile100 Yards022.5M0Clark
36.61982-12-23233°09'N / 94°08'W33°18'N / 94°04'W10.00 Miles123 Yards0025K0Cass
37.22008-04-10233°25'N / 94°14'W33°29'N / 94°11'W6.00 Miles200 Yards011.0M0KBowie
 Brief Description: EVENT NARRATIVE: Most of the tornado damage was north of interstate 30 with some structures showing EF2 damage. In particular, the cinderblock and brick lawnmower business just north of Hwy 82 was completely destroyed with roofing debris and lawnmower parts thrown to the west and north of the building location. A brick home several hundred yards from the lawnmower business sustained significant damage to its roof and exterior walls. A metal shop building built with large metal I-beams was completely destroyed. I-beams were twisted and thrown in a northerly and westerly direction up to 200 yards from the building location with concrete still attached. The trees between the large metal building and the interstate were uprooted or snapped in a convergent pattern...indicative of tornadic winds. In total...12 structures were damaged or destroyed between Hwy 82 and the interstate and numerous trees were downed. Three tractor trailers were flipped on interstate 30 which resulted in the interstate being shut down and there was one injury. Further south of Hwy 82 on the Lonestar Army Ammunition Depot, numerous trees were snapped or uprooted and damage to parts of the Depot were reported...although it was not surveyed. North of interstate 30 along the service road...an outbuilding sales business lost several buildings and had many others damaged. Along Farm to Market 2253, numerous trees were snapped and uprooted on either side of the road and several sheds and barns were damaged or destroyed. A greenhouse was severely damaged near the end of the track. Some homes were also damaged from fallen trees. EPISODE NARRATIVE: A strong pressure gradient initially across northeast Texas and northwest Louisiana during the pre dawn hours of April 10th produced non-thunderstorm wind gusts responsible for downing trees and power lines. Later that morning...a squall line entered northeast Texas and southeast Oklahoma producing mostly wind damage along with some large hail and an isolated tornado in Bowie County Texas.
37.31985-04-23333°01'N / 93°50'W33°01'N / 93°49'W1.00 Mile200 Yards000K0Bossier
37.51962-04-30233°12'N / 93°02'W2.00 Miles417 Yards0225K0Columbia
37.61954-04-30333°35'N / 94°23'W33°48'N / 93°59'W27.50 Miles1760 Yards00250K0Little River
37.71979-04-08333°43'N / 93°05'W33°32'N / 92°46'W22.20 Miles440 Yards0172.5M0Ouachita
38.21985-04-23333°00'N / 93°51'W33°01'N / 93°50'W1.00 Mile200 Yards000K0Caddo
38.21950-02-12233°16'N / 92°57'W33°21'N / 92°57'W5.70 Miles100 Yards0025K0Union
38.32009-04-09333°02'N / 94°02'W33°05'N / 93°52'W10.00 Miles850 Yards001.0M0KMiller
 Brief Description: EVENT NARRATIVE: This tornado initially touched down in southwestern Miller County, Arkansas along CR 80...snapping several pine trees about 2 miles south of Ravana. The tornado then moved toward the intersection of CR 31 and CR 32. Here, at its widest and strongest, the tornado uprooted and snapped numerous pine and oak trees, some 2 to 3 feet in diameter. The storm completely destroyed an outbuilding and mobile home, placing roofing material in a tree approximately a half mile away. Mostly EF1 damage was noted elsewhere as the tornado continued moving east-northeast across southern Miller County. Numerous pine and oak trees were either snapped or uprooted, with pieces of roofing material ripped from well-constructed homes. The tornado passed near the intersection of US-71 and AR-549, near the community of Doddridge, before lifting approximately 2.5 miles north-northeast of Kiblah AR. EPISODE NARRATIVE: A strong upper level storm system along with a surface dry line/front over northeast Texas moved east during the evening hours of April 9th into the early morning hours of April 10th causing long lived supercell thunderstorms. These thunderstorms caused long track tornadoes to occur across southeast Oklahoma, southwest Arkansas, northeast Texas, and north Louisiana.
38.51973-04-24233°13'N / 93°00'W0.50 Mile100 Yards003K0Union
38.91977-11-01333°28'N / 94°15'W33°33'N / 94°14'W5.90 Miles50 Yards00250K0Bowie
39.11965-01-26234°04'N / 93°42'W003K0Pike
40.41975-01-10233°28'N / 94°16'W4.00 Miles107 Yards00250K0Bowie
41.01999-05-04232°52'N / 93°45'W32°59'N / 93°37'W10.00 Miles250 Yards00300K0Bossier
 Brief Description: Two mobile homes destroyed and several frame homes suffered roof damage. Numerous trees were snapped and uprooted. Damage includes timber damage.
41.31996-05-27333°58'N / 93°21'W34°00'N / 92°54'W26.00 Miles440 Yards001.8M0Clark
 Brief Description: The tornado first touched down 2 1/2 miles south-southwest of Okolona. It first moved in an easterly direction, passing near the town of Center Point and across several county roads where a total of 17 homes and 3 outbuildings were either damaged or destroyed. A large amount of trees and power lines were also downed. The storm then travelled more in an east-northeast direction, touching down intermittently. A large amount of timber was blown down in the eastern part of the county several miles southeast of Griffithtown. The storm moved out of Clark County at around 315 pm CDT. No injuries were reported along the track of the tornado. Initial estimates place the amount of damage at around $1,800,000, with $1,300,000 of that in timber damage alone.
41.31974-06-09232°54'N / 93°27'W32°57'N / 93°24'W4.50 Miles100 Yards00250K0Webster
41.52009-04-09234°00'N / 93°57'W34°03'N / 93°56'W3.00 Miles250 Yards01500K0KHoward
 Brief Description: EVENT NARRATIVE: This tornado initially touched down near an open field, approximately 1.5 mile south of Centerpoint, along Coonridge Road. Travelling slightly east of due north, the tornado snapped and uprooted numerous pine and oak trees. The most significant damage occurred at a single-family residence 0.75 mile north of the touchdown, where the house suffered a considerable amount of damage. The garage, roof, and many supporting walls were removed from the foundation. All windows not completely blown out by the storm were still shattered. A barn adjacent to the house had a considerable loss of roofing material but, although shifted off its foundation, remained largely intact. Trees and powerlines were snapped or uprooted as the storm moved through the community of Centerpoint before lifting along Billings Road, about 0.25 mile east of SR-4. There was one injury at the residence but the injury was not life threatening. The Arkansas governor declared Howard County a disaster area because of the tornado damage in the county. EPISODE NARRATIVE: A strong upper level storm system along with a surface dry line/front over northeast Texas moved east during the evening hours of April 9th into the early morning hours of April 10th causing long lived supercell thunderstorms. These thunderstorms caused long track tornadoes to occur across southeast Oklahoma, southwest Arkansas, northeast Texas, and north Louisiana.
41.81954-08-29233°50'N / 94°07'W33°57'N / 94°09'W8.40 Miles33 Yards013K0Sevier
42.01997-03-01433°54'N / 93°20'W34°09'N / 93°01'W27.00 Miles1056 Yards6100120.0M0Clark
 Brief Description: The tornado moved out of Nevada County and into Clark County approximately 6.5 miles south of Okolona at 220 pm CST. The tornado continued moving northeastward, causing considerable tree damage and downing a number of power lines. The first fatality occurred along I-30, several miles southwest of Arkadelphia where a vehicle was blown off the highway and the driver was killed. A truck-stop was also destroyed near this location as well. At 242 pm CST, the tornado moved into the City of Arkadelphia. A number of homes and businesses in Arkadelphia were either damaged or destroyed. 5 people in Arkadelphia were also killed. The tornado continued to move northeastward, knocking down more trees and power lines, as well as damaging more homes. The tornado exited Clark County approximately 3.5 miles northeast of Arkadelphia at 247 pm CST. Damage along the track of the tornado was mostly F2 to F3. However, some timber and structural damage along the path was consistent with an F4 rating. M45VE, F45BU, M37MH, F45MH, F14PH, F14PH
42.11950-02-12432°51'N / 93°26'W33°00'N / 93°18'W13.10 Miles100 Yards00250K0Webster
42.21999-05-04333°47'N / 94°14'W33°50'N / 94°11'W4.10 Miles25 Yards0000Sevier
 Brief Description: Damage path consisted of a few small trees and twigs broken. The tornado rating in the county was only an F0 but the overall intensity was F3 in Bowie County, TX.
42.61971-11-18233°07'N / 94°08'W1.30 Miles333 Yards00250K0Cass
43.31958-05-28233°07'N / 94°09'W2.00 Miles100 Yards003K0Cass
45.11982-04-02433°56'N / 94°17'W33°55'N / 94°04'W13.00 Miles200 Yards002.5M0Sevier
45.21971-01-03234°04'N / 93°20'W34°10'N / 93°12'W10.30 Miles200 Yards01025K0Clark
45.41982-04-02333°38'N / 94°28'W33°42'N / 94°12'W13.00 Miles233 Yards002.5M0Little River
45.62009-10-29233°39'N / 92°52'W33°48'N / 92°46'W11.00 Miles1250 Yards00200K0KOuachita
 Brief Description: EVENT NARRATIVE: The tornado caused a massive tree blowdown soon after touching down. It then passed west of Velie and near Amy. One house had part of one wall and a portion of its roof torn off, part of the roof was torn off a mobile home, another mobile home was blown off its foundation, and several outbuildings were damaged. The tornado exited Ouachita County about 3 1/3 miles east-northeast of Smead and continued into Dallas County about 3 2/3 miles west-southwest of Holly Springs. EPISODE NARRATIVE: A large storm system in the Rockies headed through the Plains into the upper Midwest on the 29th. Rain increased ahead of the system, and became widespread in Arkansas. Meanwhile, a cold front arrived from the west. Because the system was so far to the north, it did not give the front much push. The front slowed down, which prolonged the rain. The result was widespread flash flooding, which gave way to areal flooding and river flooding. Winds changed direction and speed up through the atmosphere, a favorable condition for tornadoes. However, instability was sufficient only in southern Arkansas for the development of tornadoes.
46.31968-12-27233°05'N / 94°11'W1.00 Mile23 Yards0025K0Cass
46.81990-05-16233°20'N / 94°21'W0.20 Mile10 Yards000K0Bowie
46.91999-05-04333°36'N / 94°28'W33°48'N / 94°14'W19.10 Miles75 Yards0000Little River
 Brief Description: Damage path consisted of numerous snapped and fallen small trees. The damage path was in a wooded region away from any population. This tornado moved into Little River county from Bowie county, TX then continued into Sevier county, AR.
47.11978-12-03233°10'N / 92°54'W33°12'N / 92°48'W6.40 Miles50 Yards17250K0Union
47.51982-12-03333°33'N / 92°48'W33°41'N / 92°42'W10.00 Miles250 Yards072.5M0Ouachita
47.71979-05-27233°28'N / 94°25'W33°20'N / 94°21'W10.10 Miles100 Yards003K0Bowie
47.91967-05-06232°50'N / 93°47'W32°51'N / 93°47'W1.10 Miles33 Yards013K0De Soto
48.11958-02-26232°52'N / 93°53'W0.30 Mile50 Yards023K0Caddo
48.31950-02-12232°48'N / 93°14'W32°58'N / 93°10'W12.20 Miles100 Yards510250K0Claiborne
48.41952-03-21434°01'N / 94°01'W34°13'N / 93°58'W13.00 Miles833 Yards7925K0Howard
48.62010-04-30234°06'N / 94°02'W34°07'N / 94°00'W2.00 Miles150 Yards00200K0KHoward
 Brief Description: EVENT NARRATIVE: An EF2 tornado touched down in Dierks, Arkansas destroying a laundrymat and damaging numerous homes and businesses. Numerous trees were snapped or uprooted along the track which started on the southwest side of town where a storage building was destroyed. The tornado crossed the town downing trees and powerlines. Shingles were torn off of numerous homes within the town. The tornado continued northeast and ripped a 100 ft section of roof off of a chicken house. The tornado lifted northeast of the chicken house. Maximum winds are estimated at 105-115 mph. EPISODE NARRATIVE: A very unstable airmass developed across much of the Southern Plains and Lower Mississippi Valley during the afternoon and evening hours of April 30th. A strong upper level trough moved into the Southern Plains during the afternoon and sparked strong to severe thunderstorms across much of southeast Oklahoma into northeast Texas and southwest Arkansas. Strong deep layer shear and low level directional shear was present during the evening and this resulted in storms developing supercellular characteristics. Large hail and isolated tornadoes developed with this activity across the region.
48.71973-05-07232°50'N / 93°20'W0.50 Mile27 Yards0225K0Webster
49.01967-05-06232°49'N / 93°47'W32°50'N / 93°47'W1.10 Miles33 Yards003K0Sabine
49.22000-04-23233°12'N / 94°26'W33°12'N / 94°14'W14.00 Miles150 Yards00250K0Cass
 Brief Description: Tornado developed in a high precipitation supercell as it moved east across the county. This tornado was one of several that occurred. Tornado tracked eastward along Hwy 77 and crossed through downtown Douglassville at Hwy 8 then continued east into the woods before lifting. Several homes, mobile homes, and businesses were damaged including the Post Office.
49.22000-04-23333°03'N / 94°23'W33°04'N / 94°04'W16.00 Miles880 Yards00165K0Cass
 Brief Description: This tornado developed in a high precipitation supercell as it moved eastward across the county. This was one of several tornadoes that occured. The tornado tracked eastward across wooded territory and farmland. Several barns and 2 cross country electrical towers were toppled.
49.31985-04-23232°54'N / 93°12'W32°54'N / 93°03'W5.00 Miles200 Yards000K0Claiborne
49.71950-02-12233°20'N / 94°25'W33°27'N / 94°25'W8.00 Miles833 Yards1825K0Bowie
49.71978-12-03233°44'N / 92°49'W33°48'N / 92°42'W8.40 Miles250 Yards00250K0Ouachita
49.91999-03-05234°14'N / 93°39'W34°14'N / 93°27'W10.00 Miles250 Yards0000Pike
 Brief Description: A strong tornado was spawned in eastern Pike County. The tornado moved through mostly rural areas, so property damage was minimal. However, numerous trees were downed. The tornado was on the ground for around 10 miles before moving into western Clark County.
50.01978-05-07232°49'N / 93°25'W32°49'N / 93°14'W10.60 Miles33 Yards002.5M0Webster

* 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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