EF2 tornado on Feb. 06, 2008 03:20 AM CST (2024)

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Tornado Archive

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has been tracking tornadoes for decades. This interactive map, which contains data from January 1950 to January 31, 2024, pinpoints where a cyclone touched down and traces its path of destruction. For more recent tornadoes, clicking deeper provides more details, damage estimates and whether someone was injured or killed in the storm.


The WFO Huntsville County Warning Area experienced the worst tornado outbreak in 19 years on February 6, 2008. While the number of observed tornadoes was low (4), the area experienced two EF-4 tornadoes, the first time the area has witnessed more than one devastating tornado on the same day since 1974. ||This event was part of a large tornado outbreak which spanned both February 5th (Super Tuesday) and 6th (Wednesday). A series of tornadic supercell thunderstorms swept across the Mid-South and Southeast states ahead of a potent cold front.

Date/TimeF ScaleLength (in miles)Width (in feet)Injury*Fataliy**Property DamageCrops Damage
Feb. 06, 2008 03:02 AM CSTEF41488023 (0)4 (0)
Representatives from the National Weather Service and the Lawrence County Emergency Management Agency conducted a storm survey of damage that occurred in Lawrence County, Alabama early in the morning of February 6, 2008.||The damage was determined to originate from a strong tornado, which at its peak had winds of approximately 170 MPH, giving it a rating of EF-4 on the Enhanced Fujita Scale. Based on reports and an aerial survey conducted by the Lawrence County EMA, the tornado is believed to have originally touched down near the Pinhook community in south-central Lawrence County (just north of the Bankhead National Forest) around 3:02 AM CST. The tornado remained on the ground for approximately 16.7 miles; the first 14 miles of the track occurred in Lawrence County, tracking through the Aldridge Grove, Fairfield, Five Points, Midway, and Caddo communities. The tornado exited Lawrence County about 3 miles south southeast of Caddo around 3:20 AM CST. ||The most significant damage occurred in two main areas. The first occurred just south of the Pinhook community, near the intersection of County Road 92 and 188. The second occurred north of Aldridge Grove near the intersection of County Road 94 and 183, where three fatalities occurred. Numerous homes received significant structural damage, including a 2300 square foot/2-story brick house that was nearly leveled off its foundation. Large trees, with diameters up to 4 feet, were completely snapped, with many uprooted. Fence posts embedded in concrete were ripped out of the ground and vaulted 50 to 100 feet in several different directions. A truck was thrown over a distance of more than 100 yards into an open field.
Feb. 06, 2008 03:20 AM CSTEF22.72000 (0)0 (0)
Representatives from the National Weather Service conducted a storm survey of damage in Morgan County, Alabama that occurred early on February 6th, 2008.||The tornado continued its destructive path from Lawrence into Morgan County about 5 miles southwest of Decatur. The tornado tracked another 2.7 miles into Morgan County lifting near the Trinity community west of Decatur around 3:20 AM CST.
Feb. 06, 2008 03:30 AM CST0 (0)0 (0)
One inch hail was reported in Tanner.
Feb. 06, 2008 03:40 AM CST0 (0)0 (0)
Golf ball hail fell from a severe thunderstorm in the East Limestone community.
Feb. 06, 2008 04:00 AM CSTEF00.33200 (0)0 (0)
Representatives from the National Weather Service conducted a storm survey of damage that occurred in Cullman County, Alabama early in the morning of February 6, 2008.||The damage was determined to originate from a tornado, which at its peak had winds of approximately 60 MPH, giving it a rating of EF-0 on the Enhanced Fujita Scale. The tornado caused mainly tree damage, uprooting trees in a wooded area east of Dodge City near Interstate 65 Exit 299.
Feb. 06, 2008 04:00 AM CST0 (0)0 (0)
Trees were blown down in the Mount Carmel community along Naugher Road.
Feb. 06, 2008 04:45 AM CSTEF10.16350 (0)0 (0)
Representatives from the National Weather Service and the Marshall County Emergency Management Agency conducted a storm survey of damage that occurred in Marshall County, Alabama early in the morning of February 6, 2008.||The damage was determined to originate from an EF-1 tornado with maximum wind speeds of 90 MPH. The tornado snapped or uprooted eight trees, destroyed an unanchored carport and two small storage sheds, caused minor roof damage to a nearby house, blew out three windows, and destroyed a large telephone pole. The damage occurred near U.S. Highway 431 northeast of the city of Guntersville.
Feb. 06, 2008 05:17 AM CSTEF410.966012 (0)1 (0)
Representatives from the National Weather Service and the Jackson County Emergency Management Agency conducted a storm survey of damage that occurred in Jackson County, Alabama early in the morning of February 6, 2008.||The damage was determined to originate from a strong tornado, which at its peak had winds of at least 180 MPH, giving it a rating of EF-4 on the Enhanced Fujita Scale. The most significant damage occurred at the corner of County Road 60 and 177, between the Rosalie and Pisgah communities in eastern Jackson County. This is also approximately the location where one fatality occurred. Trees along the tornado path were snapped and in some cases shredded, several houses were swept from their foundations, and a large section of a chicken house collapsed. Several large hay bales (weighing 2,500 pounds) were blown apart or tossed around.
Feb. 06, 2008 05:43 AM CST0 (0)0 (0)$1,000
A tree was blown down on highway 227 toward the Guntersville state park.
Feb. 06, 2008 06:34 AM CST0 (0)0 (0)$27,000
A bridge was reported washed out near Sundown drive one mile west of Arab. Ankle deep water was reported at a residence 1 mile south of Arab.
Feb. 06, 2008 06:39 AM CST0 (0)0 (0)
Flash flooding was reported on several streets in Albertville including Highway 205 and Rose Road.

* Direct Injury (Indirect Injury)
* Direct Fatality (Indirect Fatality)


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F Scale***







Not Available

*** Enhanced Fujita Scale describes the strength of the tornado based on the amount and type of damage caused by the tornado. The F-scale of damage will vary in the destruction area; therefore, the highest value of the F-scale is recorded for each event. EF0 – Light Damage (40 – 72 mph), EF1 – Moderate Damage (73 – 112 mph), EF2 – Significant damage (113 – 157 mph), EF3 – Severe Damage (158 – 206 mph), EF4 – Devastating Damage (207 – 260 mph), EF5 – Incredible Damage (261 – 318 mph)

Source: National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration



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EF2 tornado on Feb. 06, 2008 03:20 AM CST (2024)


Is an EF2 tornado bad? ›

EF2 – Roofs are torn off well-constructed houses; frame homes are shifted; mobile homes are completely destroyed; large trees are snapped or uprooted; cars are lifted off the ground.

Has there ever been a F6 tornado? ›

In total, two tornadoes received the rating of F6, but both were later downgraded to F5. Based on aerial photographs of the damage it caused, Fujita assigned the strongest tornado of the 1974 Super Outbreak, which affected Xenia, Ohio, a preliminary rating of F6 intensity ± 1 scale.

What's the worst tornado in US history? ›

This article lists various tornado records. The most "extreme" tornado in recorded history was the Tri-State tornado, which spread through parts of Missouri, Illinois, and Indiana on March 18, 1925.

Has there ever been a F12 tornado? ›

While the F- (and EF-) scale used for tornadoes top out at F5, the scale technically went all the way up to F12. That's Mach 1 speed (738 miles per hour). Clearly, there have been no recorded storms on earth that have ever produced wind speeds that fast!

Is there an F7 tornado? ›

First of all, it is impossible to assign a rating higher than F5. While Fujita defined wind speeds for categories all the way up to F12, actual tornado ratings are based on the severity of the damage a tornado inflicts, not wind speed. F5 damage is total destruction, e.g. houses completely blown away.

Can an EF2 tornado pick up a car? ›

The strength of a tornado is measured on the Enhanced Fujita (EF) scale, with EF0 being the weakest and EF5 being the strongest. Typically, tornadoes with a rating of EF2 or higher have the potential to lift cars.

What is a F12 tornado? ›

An F12 tornado would have winds of about 740 MPH, the speed of sound. Roughly 3/4 of all tornadoes are EF0 or EF1 tornadoes and have winds that are less than 100 MPH. EF4 and EF5 tornadoes are rare but cause the majority of tornado deaths.

What is a T7 tornado? ›

7. Strongly-Devastating Tornado. 84-95 m/s. (187-212 mph)

Is F5 the worst tornado? ›

The scale ranks tornadoes from F0 to F5, with F0 being the least intense and F5 being the most intense. F5 tornadoes were estimated to have had maximum winds between 261 mph (420 km/h) and 318 mph (512 km/h). F5 damage in Bridge Creek, Oklahoma, from the May 3, 1999, tornado.

Were there tornadoes 50 years ago today? ›

For almost 40 years, it was simply called the Super Outbreak. It was a weather event like none other when it happened, spawning more than 100 tornadoes. On April 3 and 4, 1974, 50 years ago today, a powerful storm system made its way across the United States and into the Ohio and Tennessee valleys.

What state has never had a tornado? ›

Tornadoes have been documented in every U.S. state (not including the non-state territories of Guam, the Virgin Islands, American Samoa, and Puerto Rico) at least once since 1950, although some regions and states are hit by tornadoes far more than others.

Is a brick house safe in a tornado? ›

Brick structures, thanks to their robust composition, provide a higher level of protection against these twisters. Their ability to endure impacts from flying debris and their innate ability to absorb energy make them a reliable choice for areas prone to tornadoes.

Has there ever been a T10 tornado? ›

On 9th June 1984, over 400 were killed and 213 injured when a T10 tornado hit Belyanitsky, Ivanovo and Balino in western Russia.

What is a F0 tornado? ›

(F0) Gale tornado (40-72 mph)

Light damage. Some damage to chimneys; break branches off trees; push. over shallow-rooted trees; damage sign boards.

Has there ever been a T11 tornado? ›

The 1764 Woldegk tornado was one of the strongest tornadoes ever documented in history, receiving the unique T11 rating on the TORRO scale along with an F5 rating on the Fujita scale and had winds estimated to be more than 480 kilometres per hour (300 mph).

How rare are EF2 tornadoes? ›

Between 15 and 19% of all annual tornadoes in the U.S. are rated EF2.

How bad is an F2 tornado? ›

A tornado rated an F2 has winds speeds between 113 to 157 MPH (181 to 253 km/h). The damage from a F2 tornado can be significant. Frame houses can have it's roof torn off. Mobile homes can be complete destroyed and train boxcar can be overturned.

How do you survive a tornado in EF2? ›

You should make every attempt to get underground during a severe storm, either in a basem*nt or storm shelter. If neither is possible, head to the innermost room or hallway on the lowest level of your home. The goal is to put as many walls between yourself and the outside world.

How long do EF2 tornadoes last? ›

However, nearly one-third of twisters are rated EF-2 or EF-3, packing winds of up to 165 mph, and can remain on the ground for 20 minutes or more. The rarest but most violent tornadoes of EF-4 and EF-5 intensity can contain winds of 200 mph or higher and may have a lifecycle of an hour or longer.

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