Watauga Texas Events
Party City Watauga is your Halloween store, offering everything from Halloween costumes, costumes and costumes for children to animated props and more. The corridors are organized in such a way that everything is easy to find and easy to reach. Party City is dedicated to the fun and joy of Halloween, whether you are celebrating or shopping.
The Watawa Public Library is located within the Watauga City limits and is a member - sworn member of the Fort Worth-based METRO PAC library catalog system. Foster Village Park has concession stands and recreation buildings that can be rented for special events. The park also features an illuminated tennis court, picnic area, playground and picnic areas. The Capp - Smith Park in Wataga has a playground, gazebo, amphitheatre and picnic area. A main attraction is the lake with a water park, swimming pool, volleyball courts, tennis courts and more.
At the time of the census in the year 3.2000, there were 5,944 families living in the town, which has a population of about 2,000 inhabitants and a total area of about 1.5 million square meters. Almost all of the urban land in this area is located in a part that stretches west of the highway and includes residential buildings and municipal offices. The city is completely surrounded by the Watauga River and its tributaries, as well as the Fort Worth River, Tarrant County Line and Dallas River.
The racial structure of the city is bounded by the cities of Dallas, Fort Worth, Tarrant County, Dallas-Arlington and Arlington County.
The most extensive damage to structures is in the city of Waco, Texas, near the intersection of I-35 and Interstate 35. Damage to homes and trees continues to occur east, west and south of the Texas-Louisiana border and between Dallas and Fort Worth.
Authorities in the district say 22 homes were destroyed, 20 were severely damaged and 20 others were slightly damaged. The Bank of One is particularly hard hit, with 300 to 5,000 windows shattered. At 6: 24 p.m., more substantial damage was done to several buildings in the city of Waco, Texas, near the intersection of I-35 and Interstate 35. In one building, a bank building with 300 broken windows, the roof was torn off and the exterior façade damaged.
The tornado weakened as it crossed Highway 287, damaging isolated trees in a residential area south of downtown, but strengthened near the intersection of I-35 and Interstate 35, where the Bank of One and several other downtown buildings were destroyed. As the tornado moved east toward the city center, it disintegrated, causing scattered minor damage to roofs, trees, fences and billboards. As mentioned above, damage of EF2 magnitude was observed in the west of the city, along the route of this tornado.
Several businesses were damaged or destroyed, including Bank of One and several other downtown buildings, as well as several homes in the area.
Most of them suffered minor injuries, but two suffered more serious injuries and were released from hospital the next day. A 52-year-old man was killed trying to reach a shelter to warn others about the tornado, and a 67-year-old homeless man was also hit by a wall. He was knocked off the ground with one foot and thrown about 30 feet, according to the Texas Department of Public Safety.
The tornado crossed Highway 380, badly damaging a ranch and then moving into a densely wooded area, blowing out hundreds of trees before dissipating. The second tornado in Wise County hit north of the city of Waco, south of Interstate 35, near the intersection of US Highway 35 and Interstate 380.
The tornado gained strength as it moved east, causing F3 damage, and then began moving northeast, ending at 7: 20 p.m. The tornado moved east and regained strength in the late evening hours of Friday, July 14, 2017, at a distance of about 1,000 feet from the city.
The tornado touched down about 5 miles west of Mansfield and moved from north to northeast to southwest of Arlington before taking off, according to the Texas Department of Public Safety.
The tornado strengthened as it moved through the city center and weakened before entering the city center. At 6.26pm, wind-borne debris shattered thousands of windows of buildings and high-rise buildings. The tornado moved along West Seventh Street and hit a number of old homes, some of which caused significant damage, according to Arlington police.
A storm survey conducted by the National Weather Service in Fort Worth found the tornado touched down near the intersection of West Seventh Street and West Sixth Street in Arlington. Several other short tornadoes were also reported, and an EF-2 tornado destroyed several homes in the town of Crowley. The tornado's path led north - east of the city of Arlington and south - west of downtown Arlington, according to Arlington police.