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Albert Bolshakov
Albert Bolshakov

Jessy Storm High Quality


"On July 30, 1979, an extremely large and intense thunderstorm moving through the Cheyenne area caused extensive hail damage to cars, homes, and city buildings. Hail up to two inches in diameter was verified in town with reports of baseball-sized hail south of the city. Damage was in excess of $2.5 million ($8.8 million in 2020 USD) as reported by the Wyoming Tribune Eagle. State Farm Insurance reported more than $3.2 million in claims for the event, and the State of Wyoming All-Hazard Mitigation Plan from December 1999, reported that $16.5 million in damage may have occurred during the storm. The $16.5 million figure was obtained from the Western Insurance Information Service, and may have included damage from Fort Collins, Colorado." - WY Hazard Mitigation Plan




jessy storm



A severe thunderstorm produced hail up to around golf-ball size in Gillette, causing extensive damage across the city. The storm moved generally from south to north through the city. The most heavily damaged areas were in the Westover Hills and Foothills subdivisions, as well as the downtown area. The hail damaged the roofs and windows of several thousand homes and buildings. Thousands of automobiles were damaged across the city.


Wind filled with snow, dust and tornadoes whips across the country. Moving on to the next phase after the unique December storms. A dairy embraces giving during the pandemic. Market analysis with Naomi Blohm.


Coming up on Market to Market -- Wind filled with snow, dust and tornadoes whips across the country. Moving on to the next phase after the unique December storms. A dairy embraces giving during the pandemic. And market analysis with Naomi Blohm, next.


Late this week, the High Plains and the Midwest endured their own set of storms. Hurricane force winds pushed more than 20 reported tornadoes through eastern Nebraska and Iowa. With little more than barbed wire fencing to slow the 100-plus mile per hour winds, farmers and ranchers watched helplessly as the storms toppled farm buildings and destroyed equipment. The Governor of Iowa signed a disaster declaration for 49 counties affected by the storms.


Eighty mile per hour winds helped create Dust Bowl like conditions in Kansas . Portions of I-70 along with several state highways were closed in the Wheat State due to the dust storms. The wide reaching storms were responsible for leaving over 400,000 homes and businesses without power across Kansas, Iowa, Wisconsin, and Michigan.


Blohm: Probably two or three. It was really painful to watch the images on social media to see the winter wheat crop throughout Kansas and how it had to endure the dust and the wind and the parched soils. And so coming in this week, Kansas wheat, Chicago wheat had had a nice correction lower, went down and tested some important moving averages and up trending lines and because of the storm I think that the wheat market had to do an about face to say, you know what, we were feeling comfortable that there was going to be more acres of wheat planted, but now we might be in trouble. The state of Kansas alone plants nearly 7 million acres of the winter wheat. And so we needed all of that acreage and we needed them to have a record crop this year because we still have every single category of wheat with tight ending stocks. So I think the wheat market is going to find support here between the Kansas market and the Chicago market. And we have already priced in the fact that Australia has a larger crop and that is why we had that correction lower. But now we're back to the point of oh boy, what are we going to have here in the United States? And that spring wheat market, the Minneapolis wheat market, continues to trade in a sideways pattern, $10 support, $10.60 resistance because it needs to make sure that it has the acres planted this spring.


Yeager: Do you anticipate -- I know it's early, we just don't used to have the weather system in December, we're used to freezes and thaws and ice storms and things like that. But wind, you saw the pictures you mentioned on social media, I did too. This wheat looked like it was shredded. Is that something it can grow back from?


Yeager: Do you anticipate with corn, you saw in the story about Kentucky at one facility, we're talking millions of bushels. That is primarily used for feed in Kentucky, big poultry state. Any lasting impact that we'll see from that storm on grain? 041b061a72


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