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Severe Sunday storms

Severe Sunday storms

Severe Sunday storms
Photo Credit: Russell Mills

Severe Sunday storms

Updated:  11:50 am - The Tulsa metro area gets a break before the next round of severe weather rolls in. 

If you are driving southbound on Hwy 169, there is a large pool of water on left hand side between 51st and 61st Street.

Use caution and remember to never drive into standing water. 

We've posted a picture of the view sent to use by KRMG reporter Skyler Cooper.


Updated 10:50 am - Severe thunderstorms are rolling into metro Tulsa.  The skies over the KRMG studios turned from day to night.

Thunder, lightening, winds up to 60 mph, and heavy rain are currently being experienced in Tulsa.

The storms are moving northeast - Broken Arrow, Catoosa, Coweta are in the line of this storm.

Stay tuned to KRMG for more information.


Updated 10:29 am - The Severe Thunderstorm Warning for Creek, Osage and Pawnee counties has expired. 

However, severe weather is expected in the Tulsa Metro area until at least noon today.

Updated 9:43 a.m. - A Severe Thunderstorm Warning has been issued by the National Weather Service for Creek,  Osage and Pawnee counties. 

The Warning expires at 10:30 a.m. 

Wind gusts up to 75 mph and hail is expected.

Those storms are just west of the Tulsa metro area. 

The storms are moving primarily northeast.

FOX23 Chief Meteorologist James Aydelott brings KRMG an update on today’s weather threat. 

James says the latest models show thunderstorms moving through the Tulsa area, moving out by 11:00.

We still have a chance for more showers until 2:00.

The main tornado threat will be southeast of Tulsa.

Updated 9:03 a.m. - Storms continue to track into the Tulsa area this morning.  The Severe Thunderstorm Warning for Creek, Osage and Pawnee counties expired at 8:45 a.m.

The severe weather caused the Oklahoma City Bombing Marathon was delayed until about 8:15 am and the kids' marathon delayed until 9 a.m.


The National Weather Service issued a Severe Thunderstorm Warning for Creek, Osage and Pawnee counties in northeastern Oklahoma.  All of Green Country is under a Severe Thunderstorm Watch until noon today.

The thunderstorm warning is set to expire at 8:45 a.m.

Several severe thunderstorms were radar located in northwestern Osage county with winds between 60 -70 mph.

Hail from penny to quarter size hail can be expected.

Severe weather is expected throughout the entire day.

Most of the severe weather is expected to develop later this afternoon until 7 p.m. and will be located primarily east of Tulsa towards the Oklahoma/Northeastern Arkansas border.

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  • If you have outdoor plans for today, there will be no need to keep your eyes on the sky. National Weather Service Meteorologist Mark Plate says conditions will remain pleasant throughout the day in the Tulsa area. “It should still be a pretty nice day,” Plate said.  “Partly cloud skies, with the high temperature in the upper 80s.  Relatively low humidity values and light winds.” The low Sunday night will be around 63 degrees. We’ll see more of the same to start the work week.  NWS reports sunny skies though Wednesday and highs will remain in the upper 80s.  
  • If you’re carrying trafficking amounts of drugs, it’s probably not a good idea to drive through a police barricade.   Rufus Newsome learned that lesson the hard way Saturday night, when he reportedly drove through a barricade at the Tulsa officer-involved shooting scene.  This happened around 9:35 p.m., near 3rd and Garnett.  Police say Newsome was driving at a high-rate of the speed after passing the barricade and could have hit multiple pedestrians.  Eventually, he stopped and tried his luck on foot.   “Caught the suspect and the suspect resisted by pulling his hands away,” police said.  “As he was in custody, he spit two times on (officer’s name redacted).” Officers recovered a trafficking amount of cocaine base.   Newsome has been booked into the Tulsa County Jail.  
  • A suspect is dead, following an officer-involved shooting Saturday night near 4th and Garnett. Tulsa police report a pursuit stopped in the area and a suspect tried to flee on foot.   KRMG’s told he ran to a home, tried to kick in the door and then reportedly pulled out a gun.  During this time, he was shot by officers.   Neighbors we spoke to were concerned because they weren't sure what had happened. “All of a sudden we heard the gunshots,” a witness said.  “We didn’t know what was going on.” So far, no names have been released. We do know the suspect was said to be riding in a stolen car. KRMG will update the story when more information comes into the newsroom.
  • Responding to concerns about personal security for lawmakers after last week’s gun attack at a Congressional baseball practice, U.S. House leaders are moving to provide extra money to members for protection back home, as well as new funding to bolster the work of police and security officials on Capitol Hill. Under a plan approved by a House spending subcommittee on Friday, the Congress would provide an extra $7.5 million next year to the Capitol Police for an “increased security posture” around the Capitol, along with $5 million to the House Sergeant at Arms to help with security for lawmakers back in their districts. “We are taking a new fresh look at security,” said Rep. Kevin Yoder (R-KS), the Chairman of subcommittee that deals with funding for the Legislative Branch. Our FY18 Legislative Branch funding bill increases efficiency & transparency in Congress, enhances security for Members & our constituents. pic.twitter.com/FI36tF2XeH — Rep. Kevin Yoder (@RepKevinYoder) June 22, 2017 “The tragic events of June 14 weigh heavily on these deliberations,” said Rep. Rodney Frelinghuysen (R-NJ), the Chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, which could vote on the extra money as early as this next week. Also being put into motion is a separate plan to funnel an extra $25,000 to each member of the House – about $11 million in all – to help them increase security back in their districts. “The scariest part for us is there used to be this impression by the public that we all had security everywhere we went,” said Rep. Tim Ryan (D-OH). “Now, everyone knows that isn’t the case,” Ryan added, as he lent his support to the extra funding for security as well. The money in this budget bill would not take effect until the new fiscal year – which starts October 1 – so, House leaders are ready to okay extra money immediately for members worried about security back in their districts. Roll Call newspaper reported that could be approved in coming days by the House Administration Committee. Yoder said Congressional leaders are also waiting to see if money raised in campaign contributions for House elections could be put to use for security as well. “Pending an FEC (Federal Election Commission) decision, we’re also looking at whether campaign funds could be used to continue to support security upgrades at personal residences,” Yoder added.
  • An unknown aged girl went to the hospital with burns to her legs, following an overnight house fire. KRMG’s told the fire started around 2:40 a.m., at a residence on West 50th Court North. The homeowner says he was able to get his daughter, grand daughter and sleeping brother out of the house. So far, firefighters haven't released a cause for the fire.  The homeowner believes fumes from a gas can in the garage may have cause the blaze.