INDICE DE GALERIAS
OSAGE, IA - Commuters are feeling the effects of recent storm damage, but it's also the farmers.
Farmers and their crops throughout Mitchell County are taking a hit as rising water floods acres of land.
Those in the farming community say it will impact the growing season and the overall local economy.
One expert says, while we may not see changes immediately, they will be coming in the near future.
"Anytime that the farming community is damaged, it's gonna come out on the consumer side sooner or later. So will we see that in two months, probably not two months but we will see it," said Erin Myers of the United States Department of Agriculture in Osage.
Officials say the biggest loss has been erosion to farm land.
While the rain may have helped the drought situation, too much of it is now negatively affecting soil conditions.
Pastor Will and his wife Joyce Hunsaker are well-known in their church for being there for others, especially in times of grief.
A white male in his 30s has been knocking on the doors of elderly women trying to get in.
While it might be fun to decorate your home for the holidays with lights and festive decor, it can come at a price and not just the price you pay for the decorations.
It's only partially what was asked for, but an Iowa healthcare proposal is still getting the okay from the federal government.
Lawmakers are now saying an agreement on the farm bill will likely come in January, after winter storms caused delays.
Fire officials believe a wood burning heater may be to blame for a fire that engulfed an area shed.
The West Hancock after school 4-H club donated hand made holiday decor to the Britt Hospital.
North Iowa Area Community College has added a new position to their staff; a bilingual advisor for incoming students