NOTE: Most of these tornadoes are not rated EF6, but are rated high end EF5 and may have caused EF6 damage.
|Tuscaloosa, Alabama||July 3, 2017||EF6 damage was documented by 2 survey teams, but no solid signs of EF6 damage caused a EF5 rating|
|Jasper, Alabama||July 3, 2017||Earliest known EF6 rated tornado.
2017 Jasper tornado - A few hours after the Tuscaloosa wedge occurred and some possible EF5 damage had already been documented when the same cell produced a small EF0 rope, this tornado quickly grew into a massive EF6 wedge completely swiping foundations away...many buildings south of Jasper sustained EF6 damage...while mainly EF2 and EF3 damage was reported in Jasper
|Saugatruck, Michigan||July 11, 2017||A large tornado swept threw several Michigan towns on July 11, 2017 causing EF4 damage to several homes in Northern Saugatruck, the tornado strengthened to a EF5 over downtown...some EF6 damage occurred in south Saugatruck, radar also indicated a 443.6MPH TVS|
|Lansing, Michigan||July 11, 2017||From the same cell that produced the Saugatruck tornado came another possible EF6 wedge, the tornado first touched down near Grand Rapids about 90 minutes after the Saugatruck tornado causing EF1 damage, the tornado reached EF2 intensity before hitting Grand Rapids as a powerful EF3 wedge, the first signs of EF4 intensity was about 25 miles west of Lansing, EF5 damage was inflicted over much of downtown Lansing...though no official EF6 rating was made, the NWS SPC still highlights that the Lansing event could have been a EF6|
|Union City, Indiana/Union City, Ohio-Dayton, Ohio||August 14, 2022||A large tornado swept across Eastern Indiana and Western Ohio from a isolated cell as a part of a slight risk day with a Severe Thunderstorm Watch in effect, many foundations were swept away from this tornado, this tornado holds the record for the costliest and deadliest tornado on record, with more than $1.5 Trillion USD in damage inflicted and 2,500 deaths...this tornado is largely disputed for a EF7 event, as many signs of EF7 damage occurred|
|Wood County, Ohio||May 31, 2024||A large high-end EF4 tornado tracked 8 miles across Northern Wood County, peak winds of at-least 400 miles per hour was found in this tornado...this tornado was not rated EF5 or even EF6 due to damage signs...but is listed as a EF5 on the NWS SPC's list of EF5 tornadoes, and a EF6 on the NWS SPC's list of EF6 tornadoes.|
|South Cleveland, Ohio||May 31, 2024||Strongest tornado in Northern Ohio's history.
A extremely low-end EF6 tornado tracked 105 miles across northern Ohio, the tornado first touched down as a EF1 in Northeastern Allen County, Indiana...the tornado quickly strengthened to a EF3 wedge in less than 5 minutes...EF4 damage first started occurring in Wood County, EF5 damage first started occurring across a subdivision about 25 miles southwest of Cleveland, very low-end EF6 damage was inflicted over Southern Cleveland, Rating disputed.
|Paris, France||May 14, 2027||Officially rated high end F5.
The eiffel tower was completely destroyed, many homes had F6 damage, heavily disputed for a F6.
|Northeastern United States||July 26, 2028||Widest tornado ever recorded.
On July 21 a intense upper low developed over the Northeastern Pacific causing countless thunderstorms to develop over Western Washington and Western Oregon, the NWS SPC issued a Enhanced Risk of Severe Weather over Western Washington...much of the tornadoes produced on July 21 were weak EF0's and EF1's as well as extremely low end EF2's...but the system did produce the strongest tornado in the State of Washington's history, a long-track, long lived EF4 tornado which caused heavy damage in Moses Lake, Washington, on July 26 Air was unstable enough to help severe weather develop across the Eastern United States...a high risk of severe thunderstorms was issued for the Northeastern United States concerning very violent tornadoes...a small EF0 formed near Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, the tornado strengthened into a small EF1 cone over South Gettysburg...the tornado continued to strengthen to a large EF2 cone over Downtown Gettysburg, the tornado hit a mile wide at 9:44AM while inflicting EF3 damage on the Gettysburg Battleground...the tornado was a mile and a half wide before causing EF4 damage in Northern Gettysburg...the first signs of EF5 damage was inflicted in a Subdivision in which 237 buildings were flattened, the tornado was around 2 and a half miles wide around that point...the tornado reached 4 miles wide and was inflicting EF6 damage when it tore through Albany, New York, the tornado tore through southern Vermont fluctuating between EF5 and EF6 intensity while steadily keeping at 3 and a half miles wide...the tornado started to weaken to a EF3 over Southwestern New Hampshire at around 2 miles wide...the tornado weakened to a EF2 at 6:26PM over Southwestern Maine at around half of a mile wide...the tornado restrengthened to a EF4 at 6:40PM at 3 quarters of a mile wide...the tornado caused some EF5 damage in Portland before lifting at 7:03PM.
|Erie, Pennsylvania||August 27, 2028||Officially rated EF5 event.
Many homes were swept from their foundations in West Erie, some houses only had bare slab remaining, a heavy sign that EF6 winds could have occurred, the tornado was listed as a EF6 in the 2030 NWS SPC list of EF6 tornadoes in the US
|Mobile, Alabama||May 14, 2030||May 13-15, 2030 tornado outbreak - A large tornado swept through Mobile County on May 14, 2030 as a part of a significant tornado outbreak...this tornado was accompanied by a EF3 satellite between 4:14 and 4:23PM, and a EF2 satellite from 4:28 to 4:30PM...the tornado is heavily disputed though, but not for damages...but because the EF3 intercepted the EF6's path at many EF6 damage areas...causing possible additional damage.|
|Tulsa, Oklahoma||May 26, 2034||First rated EF6 in Oklahoma.
2034 Tulsa tornado - A large tornado swept through Tulsa, the first signs of EF3 damage was a Mobile Home was flipped over...EF6 damage first appeared over a southern suburb of Tulsa where Mobile Homes were decimated leaving only a few planks of wood behind, as the violent tornado moved Northeast into East Tulsa causing EF6 damage...the tornado was rated EF5 for 27 days until a EF6 rating was finally given. this tornado also appeared as a "EF5+" rating for the time between the EF5 rating expiring and the EF6 rating being made (which was 2 days) on Wikipeda
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