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As we said earlier today, only a few thunderstorms were expected since the cap is quite strong. One <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>thunderstormstrong> has moved into <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>Haskell Countystrong> after hitting Aspermont with golfball <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>sizestrong> <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>hailstrong>. Current indications suggest this slow <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>movingstrong> supercell is capable of producing baseball <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>sizestrong> <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>hailstrong>, so it’s definitely not to be reckoned with. These storms are <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>movingstrong> slowly at only 15 to 20 MPH and should begin to weaken by 10 <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>PMstrong>. This one storm will play a role in <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>tomorrowstrong>’s <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>setupstrong> as it will likely send out a <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>rainstrong>-cooled <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>outflow boundarystrong> that will help focus <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>thunderstormstrong> development <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>tomorrowstrong> and possibly enhance low level wind <strong class=’StrictlyAutoTagBold’>shearstrong> in a localized area.

David Reimer

Owner at Texas Storm Chasers
David began chasing storms in the fall of 2008 just as mobile technology was emerging. After only chasing part-time in the 2013 & 2014 seasons he is looking forward to the 2015 spring storm season! His chase partner just so happens to be the love of his life, Paige Burress!