Radar is one of the foremost tools to find and measure tornadoes. Here is a top-level guide to learn about how to read them.
I had the pleasure of chatting with Dakota Smith and Tyler Jankoski about the ethics of storm chasing, and the chasing community in general.
One of the true masters of storm chasing, Dick McGowan never gets enough when it comes to seeing tornadoes in all their glory.
My first reaction upon hearing about the premiere of a new weather-based talk show on The Weather Channel (TWC) was a mix of shock, excitement and skepticism. Episode one featured a discussion of storm chasing.
Like last year, Ian Livingston, James (JT) Hyde and I will drive out to the Plains for two weeks of storm chasing. I will be posting daily to this site during the trip, highlighting what we see and where we’re going. Coming off the great
ABC Family ran a special back-to-back set of Twister. And the tweeps loved it.
While not necessarily mainstream, storm chasing is much more common these days compared to the past. Some crazy footage came out of the period right after video devices started to become widespread.
UStornadoes.com members Ian Livingston and Mark Ellinwood were out chasing in late May, when they landed upon a beautiful tail-end tornadic supercell in Kansas.
If you’re an East Coaster who loves storms, you might be a “chasecationer.” Chris Kridler has been making a yearly journey to the Plains since the late 1990s.
Amos Magliocco caught his first supercell in 1996, and has been hooked ever since. Currently residing in the southern part of Tornado Alley, he’s a successful veteran chaser.