Communities worry as water crisis continues.
Drought eases in wake of unusally wet summer
The Red River water rivalry ended June 13 with the Supreme Court’s unanimous decision in favor of Oklahoma.
Since everyone is worried about the drought and the condition of the state we wanted to update you all on what has happened after all this rain.
Farmers are throwing out certain types of produce as Oklahoma’s drought has forced different growing habits.
The Supreme Court will decide who has the right to Red River water.
One student reporter’s experience covering America’s highest court.
The Port of Catoosa had a record-breaking year despite drought in 2012
States facing drought will fight over Red River water at the Supreme Court on April 23.
Lone Chimney Lake and its surrounding residents go to the extreme to conserve water.
The Alabaster Caverns offers a geological snapshot of the history of water in Oklahoma.
Water from Canton Lake was pulled to resupply Oklahoma City’s drinking water source.
Record-low water levels are seen at Oklahoma County lakes Hefner, Draper, and Overholser.
Legislation that would have given citizens a voice failed to pass committee.
Routes examines the effects of the water crisis and how you can help conserve.
Community worried about fate of Norman’s water supply.
Presentations bring attention to national issue.
Oklahoma has water to thank for the state’s recent economic growth.
As drought continues, low water levels in Lake Texoma may impact local farmers.
Routes sits down with filmmaker Ken Burns to discuss his new film
Cartrite Farms of Sunray, Texas is trying to adapt during the water crisis.