Don't expect a particularly harsh winter, but expect a volatile one.
Sixteen named storms, including eight hurricanes, are forecast for the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season, according to early predictions released Thursday.
NOAA forecasts a 45 percent chance of above-normal activity.
Rainfall famine has turned to rainfall feast in the past year. But that could be too much of a good thing.
COLLEGE STATION — Despite soggy conditions delaying crop plantings in large swaths of the state, many areas are still contending with dry to d…
COLLEGE STATION — Texas is emerging from one of the hottest, driest summers on record, but the long-term forecast suggests winter and spring w…
After a record-breaking and destructive hurricane season in 2017, the next one looks closer to "normal" or slightly above normal.
COLLEGE STATION — A further strengthening of the current El Niño will likely mean wetter-than-normal conditions continue into spring, accordin…
It’s been a swinging year for Waco weather.
BROWNSVILLE — Late October rains have practically wiped severe drought conditions from the face of Texas maps, and a new weather system is enh…
The same weather system that’s crimping Baylor University’s style this homecoming weekend could be a welcome drought-buster for Central Texas.
Waco set a dubious record Monday when the National Weather Service logged 48 consective days without rain — a dry run longer than any during the monster drought of 2011, and the previous record of 47 days in 1918.
Don’t let the green grass and wet skies fool you: Waco and much of Texas is still officially in drought. But meteorologists say signs are good…
Waco’s weather will turn noticeably chilly this week as a cold front ushers in cool temperatures and chances of overnight freezing.
The beginning of 2013 is a nervous moment for farmers, ranchers, water suppliers and others whose fortunes are hitched to rainfall.
COLLEGE STATION — El Niño has fizzled and you can forget the forecasts of a wetter, cooler Texas winter, the state climatologist said.
Central Texas farmers are heading into 2011 hoping for rain, after a soggy 2010 that damaged summer crops.
Summer is now officially underway and experts are forecasting a typical season of hot, dry days and peaches for Central Texas.