PORTLAND — A tornado struck an Oregon beach town as strong winds and heavy rain walloped the Pacific Northwest, leaving thousands without power as utility crews prepare for what's expected to be an even rougher storm on Saturday.
Storms are pounding Douglas County, but National Weather Service officials say the storm is tracking a little farther off the Oregon coast and won’t be quite as bad on the Douglas County area as was feared. But they warn it is still a dangerous storm, and people should be wary of strong wind…
A series of storms are bearing down on Oregon, and Douglas County residents can expect significant rain and windy conditions the next few days, although probably not as severe as what the coastal areas and the northwest part of the state are forecasted to experience.
This weekend is predicted to be the hottest in Roseburg history, and with much of the county following suit, it'll be a good time to pack up the family car and take a dip in one of the county's lakes, rivers or community pools.
Douglas County residents can expect a reprieve from the heat as temperatures are expected to drop nearly 20 degrees by Wednesday, according to the National Weather Service.
.The National Weather Service is calling for a heat advisory, including for much of southwest Oregon. We will have more later on today. A STRONG UPPER LEVEL RIDGE WILL BUILD OVER THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST THROUGH THIS WEEKEND. IT WILL BRING HOT WEATHER TO MUCH OF SOUTHWEST OREGON AND NORTHERN CA…
When Carole Crowe first heard the noise during Wednesday night's windstorm, she thought a branch had broken off from a tree in her backyard in the 300 block of West Laurelwood Court, Roseburg.
A cold front moving into the area brought strong wind gusts and heavy rain to much of Douglas County Wednesday evening and this morning.
You may not have been in danger of getting heat stroke, but temperatures in Roseburg earlier this week rose to the highest in history for this time of year.
A quick-moving weather system is expected to bring light snow to the foothills west of the Cascade Mountains in parts of southern Oregon and northern California this afternoon and into Monday afternoon at elevations down to 2,000 feet, according to the National Weather Service.
Forecasters with the National Weather Service say the lowest snow levels of the season are expected to move into the area just in time for the Thanksgiving holiday.