Simple ways of defining tornado days leave a lot to be desired.
Even though May is the peak of tornado season, a lull to start the month is not as unusual as one might think.
Nebraska has been in the news a lot lately. Something of a twister apocalypse? Well, not entirely.
There are a number of regions across the United States that see an exorbitant amount of tornadoes in a given year. None more so than what’s classified as Tornado Alley by the National Climatic Data Center.
Is the Tampa, Florida area haunted by tornadoes on Halloween? Find out that fact and more in our brief synopsis of Halloween tornadoes!
Fireworks not exciting enough for the Fourth? Tornadoes are a somewhat regular feature of Independence Day as well.
When it comes to top calendar days for tornadoes, May leads all other months with six days falling into the top 10 list.
2012 tornado data was recently published by the Storm Prediction Center. We take a quick look at how it broke down across the country and make some comparisons to 2011.
Tornadoes happen in May, right? Well, it depends on where you live in the country. Here’s a breakdown by state and region.
Mountain tornadoes are less common than their flat-land dwelling brethren, but they do happen. An examination by region and a look at a few cases helps explain their occurrence.
Most years have a handful of these F2/EF-2+ events, with the averages skewed toward years with moderate or large outbreaks.
January continues the wintertime bottom of tornado activity in the United States. The current climatological average is 35 tornadoes per month.