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tornadoes

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Georgia Storms kill 14, injure at least 23 as threat continues

Fourteen people are dead and at least 23 injured after strong storms moved through Georgia Saturday night, into Sunday morning. 

State emergency management officials confirm eight of the deaths are in Cook County.

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Officials with the Brooks County Sheriff's Office confirmed two deaths to Channel 2 Action News.

Both people were in the same home in Barney that was displaced into Highway 122.

The Berrien County Sheriff's Office also confirmed at least two people died during the storm. Information is limited at this time. 

At least three more injuries were confirmed in Thomas County.

The Sheriff's Office said a mobile home at Airline and Centennial roads was destroyed with a man inside.

Heavy rain began to fall in the southern counties around midnight and continued overnight in metro Atlanta.

Instability is increasing right now across the state as a powerful 3rd and final wave approaches... PLEASE be weather aware today @wsbtv— Brian Monahan, WSB (@BMonahanWSB) January 22, 2017 <script async src="//platform.twitter.com/widgets.js" charset="utf-8"></script>

Severe Weather Team 2 meteorologist Brian Monahan said it's quiet now across north Georgia, but Round 3 of heavy rain and potentially strong, severe storms is just hours away.

"Expect a line, cluster of storms to be moving into our western counties by early this afternoon, focusing on mid to late afternoon, for the greatest impact most areas," Monahan said.

Heavy rain and winds of 40-60 mph are possible, along with large hail and isolated tornadoes.

A flash flood watch has been issued for all of north Georgia through Sunday night.

Astounding photo shows boy surviving Oklahoma tornado

Tornadoes have been sweeping across the Midwest this week, and one boy was home alone when his Norman, Oklahoma, neighborhood was struck.

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A photo, captured by Todd Lindley with the National Weather Service Norman Forecast Office, shows the value of heeding tornado safety rules.

"This young man was home alone and survived. In this case advice to shelter in small room, middle of home worked," NWS Norman tweeted Tuesday.

Related: Incredible tornado photos from Monday’s outbreak

According to the National Weather Service, in the event of a tornado, families should pick a "tornado safe room," such as a storm cellar, basement or "interior room on the lowest floor with no windows," which is often a bathroom in many homes.

Oklahoma teen tweets hanging cross amid tornado debris

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A tornado ripped through parts of Oklahoma, destroying homes and leaving at least one person dead. But amid the destruction, one image is being shared across social media that is bringing hope in the affected community.   A high school student named Chase Rhodes from Moore, Oklahoma took a picture of a power pole Wednesday that was left hanging in the form of a cross surrounded by destruction. He captioned the tweet,“God is with us,” and it has been retweeted and shared thousands of times.

Tulsa County Sheriff's Capt. Billy McKelvey said one person was killed in the mobile home park in the Tulsa suburb of Sand Springs, which he said could accommodate 40 to 50 trailers.   "It could have been much worse," he said.

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A National Weather Service meteorologist said survey teams would be sent to assess the damage Thursday but that it was likely a twister that hit Sand Springs.   Oklahoma Department of Emergency Services spokeswoman Keli Cain said at least nine people were hospitalized with injuries but that the total number of injuries wasn't yet known.   The small twister swept across parts of Moore, the area where 24 people died in a top-of-the-scale EF5 tornado in 2013. Other twisters formed along a line from southwest of Oklahoma City to east of Tulsa, and some touched down in the Ozark Mountains of northwestern Arkansas.   Power utilities reported just over 20,000 power outages Thursday morning, down from nearly 80,000 Wednesday night.

Oklahoma tornadoes, storms - May 31, 2013

Scenes of devastation from Oklahoma town

Midwest, Plains hammered by tornadoes

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