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  • Tonight

    Oct 13

    Clear Lo 68°
  • Wed

    Oct 14

    Partly sunny 88°Lo 67°
  • Thu

    Oct 15

    Sunshine and some clouds 88°Lo 69°
  • Fri

    Oct 16

    A shower or t-storm in spots 85°Lo 69°
  • Sat

    Oct 17

    Times of clouds and sun 87°Lo 71°
Clear 70° Lo 68° RealFeel® 73° / 70°





  • Precipitation: 6%
  • Rain: 0 in
  • Snow: 0 in
  • Humidity: 94%
  • Cloud Cover: 10%
  • Dew Point: 67° F
  • Visibility: 10 mi
1 mph

Temperature History - Oct 13

more Historical Weather Data >
  Today Normal Record 10/13/2014
High 87° 87° 94° (2009) 89°
Low 68° 64° 51° (1980) 71°


Sunrise / Sunset Illustration

Rises at 7:24 AM with 11:35 of sunlight, then sets at 6:59 PM


Astronomy >
Moonrise / Moonset Illustration

Rises at 7:52 AM with 11:44 of moolight, then sets at 7:36 PM

FOX 13 Tampa Headlines

Group of coyotes kill woman's poodle in Valrico

A Valrico dog owner said she's devastated after losing her pup to a group of coyotes.

"She'd lick you to death. She wouldn't bite, but she'd lick you to pieces," Jimmie Tucker said. "Gracie was my companion. I've been a widow for 5 years."

Monday morning, Tucker said that love was shattered.

"I let her out, I turned to get a cup of coffee, I heard her yip," Tucker said.

In just seconds, Gracie, the 1-year-old toy poodle, was overpowered by three coyotes that saw her as prey.

"I yelled naturally and they ran but then they turned around and picked her body up and left with it," Tucker said.

This type of coyote threat is an unfortunate reality for many Floridians. Wildlife officials said they're even more common in urban areas because of an abundance of food sources. So why not start removing the problem?

"Controlling coyote populations is not an effective way to protect your pet. Coyotes reproduce quickly," Fish and Wildlife spokesperson Gary Morse said. "Trapping and relocating a nuisance coyote is only relocating a problem."

And the chances are it may come back. Coyotes are an issue in every state except Hawaii, and they've been in Florida for decades.

"They're here to stay, and learning to live with them is the answer to eliminate the problem," Morse said.

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