Tulsa District Header Image
Home > Media > Images

Image Gallery

Next Last
Floodwaters from the Washita River are being contained in the old Washita River basin after record flooding caused by Tropical Depression Bill caused it to begin topping the Cumberland Levee on the morning of June 20.
An uninhabited containment area behind the Cumberland Levee, used for natural gas and oil production, is containing the excess water until river levels to recede. No homes or residences are located in the affected area.

The Corps is working with property owners, local officials, state and federal agencies and has experts on the ground monitoring the levee around-the-clock.
Floodwaters being contained in old Washita River Basin after topping Cumberland Levee
6/20/2015 5:43:00 PM
Here is the latest flood status update.
Flood Status Update June 8
6/8/2015 12:35:00 PM
The Tulsa District, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers will host a press conference to explain the district’s System Release Plan at the Keystone Dam project office, June 5 at 10 a.m.
Corps to hold press conference explaining system release plan, recreation reopening
6/4/2015 3:25:00 PM
A pallet of sandbags waits to be picked up by the Oklahoma Department of Transportation and trucked to communities in need of sandbags.
sandbag machine saves labr
6/2/2015 4:48:00 PM
The hydraulic sandbag filler was loaned to Tulsa District Communities in Grove, Oklahoma, Durant, Texas and Wagoner, Oklahoma. Wagoner was able to build 500 sandbags in 50 minutes with the machine, and will serve as the distribution center for sandbags.
Corps sandbag filler saves labor, communities
6/2/2015 4:26:00 PM
Here is the latest flood status update from the Tulsa District, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.
Tulsa District Flood Status Update
5/31/2015 4:53:00 PM
Col. Richard A. Pratt, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Tulsa District, commander (center), Mike Abate, with the District's Civil Works Branch (far left) and members of the Eufaula Lake Dam operations and maintenance team, obverse water spiraling down through one of the dam's Tainter gates, as the amount of water being released through the gates was increased from 48,000 to 62,000 cubic feet per second, May 18, 2015.
Corps fights flooding in Oklahoma, Texas
5/22/2015 11:10:00 AM
Water being released from the Lake Eufaula Dam, May 18, 2015, at a rate of approximately 62,000 cubic feet per second. The flood control area behind the dam is normally kept empty. Currently, flood waters at the Lake Eufaula Dam, in Oklahoma are at 116 percent of capacity and operating over the flood pool into the surcharge pool.
Corps fights flooding in Oklahoma, Texas
5/22/2015 10:58:00 AM
Next Last