Wednesday, December 11 2013 11:27 PM EST2013-12-12 04:27:21 GMT
The hype of the Auburn Tiger's SEC win has not died down and one Auburn fan is celebrating the big win in a unique way.In Fayetteville GA, Robert Fulton is celebrating the Tiger's big SEC win by displayingMore >
The hype of the Auburn Tigers' SEC win hasn't died down and one Auburn fan is celebrating the big win in a unique way.More >
A U.S. Embassy official in the Turkish capital says the United States is suspending all non-lethal assistance destined for the opposition in northern Syria because of rebel infighting.More >
The U.S. and Britain said Wednesday they were suspending deliveries to rebels in northern Syria of nonlethal aid such as communications equipment and laptops after some of the gear was seized by Islamic militants.More >
"Me and my wife separated due to -- for several reasons; um, one of which being the way she treated my children," Terry Steinfurth told Nancy Grace Monday night. More >
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Apple sold more than 5 million i-phones in its first week of release, despite glitches like its new mapping service. While you are saving up the $200 for your new phone be sure to stash away more for all the accessories. More >
Apple sold more than 5 million i-phones in its first week of release, despite glitches like its new mapping service. While you are saving up the $200 for your new phone be sure to stash away more for all the new cases, cords, and adaptors you will need.More >
(Toledo News Now) -
The National Weather Service has confirmed two tornadoes touched down in northwest Ohio during Wednesday's storms.
After surveying Thursday, tornadoes were confirmed in Bellevue and Reed Township.
Bellevue's tornado hit around 3:15 p.m. and had a maximum wind speed of 75 mph. It was estimated to be 50 yards wide at its largest point and to have traveled just under a mile. However, it was only classified as an EF0. According to the NWS, the initial touchdown occurred along Flat Rock Road just north of Kilbourne Street.
The tornado may have been at treetop level because most of the damage was confined to trees and rooftops. Many homes sustained minor damage, including the loss of rooftops and siding. Several homes sustained significant damage from fallen trees. Nearly every street in the city had fallen power lines and trees.
Reed Township's tornado hit around 2:30 p.m. and had a maximum wind speed of 90 mph. It was also measured at 50 yards wide, but was classified as an EF1, and traveled just over 10 miles. The initial touchdown occurred in Seneca County near the intersection of County Road 27 and Township Road 122.
Damage along its path consisted mainly of fallen trees, however, some structures did sustain extensive damage. Several barns lost sections of roofs and one home near the initial touchdown had a second-story wall partially collapse. Another house had its attached garage lifted from its foundation. Crop damage - especially to corn - was significant.