A young girl sent a heart-warming message to Arlington, Texas, tornado victims.
Cheyenne Jenkins, a 7-year-old girl, sent a note that read, "I'm sorry for what hit your house" and a few dollars of tooth fairy money to Arlington City Hall after seeing images of damaged homes on TV.
Several tornadoes ripped across northern Texas on April 3, 2012, causing serious damage to homes, vehicles and businesses.
The tornado that struck Arlington was rated an EF-2. It carved a 4.6-mile path through Kennedale and Arlington with a path width of 150 yards.
The money from Cheyenne will be sent to Mission Arlington, which has helped with donating food and volunteers.
For more on the tornado recovery in Arlington, click here.
This close-up aerial view of Arlington, Texas, after the EF-2 tornado tore through shows many homes with damaged roofs. Click here to see a before and after aerial view of the tornado damage.
After a period of above-average temperatures dominated most of the Midwest and Northeast during much of April thus far, a complete reversal in the weather pattern is evolving this week.
A new round of thunderstorms will bring the risk of severe weather across parts of Texas and Oklahoma to the lower Mississippi Valley by the middle of the week.
Due to the positive feedback, the National Weather Service has expanded their former, experimental Impact Based Warnings to include the Southern region for the spring of 2015.
As residents are far from over with the recent cold winter across the Great Lakes, Mother Nature will bring the return of snowflakes to the region this week.
Global warming and climate change, two terms that are treated synonymously in most media coverage and casual debate, have been shown to spark different reactions from the American public.
Following strong to locally severe thunderstorms in part of the South Central states at midweek, the risk of violent storms will increase over the region on Friday.
Hayes, KS (1989)
107 degrees -- state record high for April (beat record of 103 set at Kiowa on April 6, 1893).
New York, PA (1993)
Heavy snow from a powerful spring storm. 10" of snow in Tully, NY 9" of snow in Binghamton, NY 9-10" of snow in Centre Hall Mountain, PA 2-3" of snow just outside of Harrisburg, PA
Louisiana to Kansas to South Carolina (1883)
Tornado outbreaks with many funnels; over 200 killed; every building in Beauregard, MS, was destroyed.