Oklahomans who were still recovering from Mondays tornadoes, were being warned that they could see more deadly weather later Wednesday as a storm system that was expected to move into the Plains and parts of the Midwest.
Storm victims were in the process of cleaning up after as many as 19 twisters tore through Oklahoma and Kansas, killing two people.
Officials with the National Weather Service says another storm system is on its way. It's expected to bring thunderstorms, heavy, rain and, yes, possibly more tornadoes.
"What is disheartening is to tell people for a week that something is going to happen, get warnings out and still have people lose their lives," said Dick Elder, chief meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Wichita.
"We're just worried about the next round coming through and water damage," said Sara Hasley, of Tecumseh, who emerged from a neighbor's storm cellar after the violent weather earlier this week to find shingles missing from her mother's roof.
Scientists using the latest technological advances, particularly the use of supercomputers that can crunch vast amounts of atmospheric data, predicted Monday's tornadoes almost to the hour.
"Year after year, the precision and the accuracy of those models increases," said Mike Foster, the meteorologist-in-charge at the National Weather Service office in Norman. "What we have to