Track the path of Tuesday's tornado that ripped through Jefferson/Oldham counties

Track the path of Tuesday's tornado that ripped through Jefferson/Oldham counties
Homes were damaged in the tornado.
This map shows the path of the tornado. (Source: WAVE 3 Weather)
This map shows the path of the tornado. (Source: WAVE 3 Weather)
Several massive trees were uprooted by the tornado. (Source: WAVE 3 News)
Several massive trees were uprooted by the tornado. (Source: WAVE 3 News)
Meteorologists with the National Weather Service surveyed the damage to complete their report. (Source: WAVE 3 News)
Meteorologists with the National Weather Service surveyed the damage to complete their report. (Source: WAVE 3 News)
This was the first time a tornado touched down in Jefferson County since 2013. (Source: WAVE 3 News)
This was the first time a tornado touched down in Jefferson County since 2013. (Source: WAVE 3 News)

LOUISVILLE, KY (WAVE) - The National Weather Service (NWS) issued its final report after surveying damage from a confirmed tornado that touched down in Jefferson and Oldham Counties on Tuesday.

No one was injured in the storm, which was categorized as an EF-1 tornado.

At times, its wind speeds reached 90 m.p.h., according to the NWS report.

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The tornado ranged from a width of 25 yards to 150 yards during its touchdown.

It started in Worthington Hills in northeast Jefferson County. The initial touchdown happened at 1:44 p.m., the NWS report said.

The tornado lasted only five minutes, ending at 1:49 p.m. one mile east of Pewee Valley in Oldham County, according to the report.

Here is the complete damage survey summary, prepared by NWS officials, which details damage along the path of the tornado:

"A tornado touched down about a mile east of I-265, just north of Westport Road. The first official point was at the entrance of Westport Woods Apartments. Across the apartment complex there were numerous trees topped off, twisted, and snapped. On Pacelli Place, parts of trees were twisted and thrown into two houses, puncturing the siding of at least two homes. Most of the damage was high end EF0 around 85mph with much of the damage being 20-50 yards off the ground.

Though the EF-0 and EF-1 tornado classifications are considered "weak," the report shows even these tornadoes can cause significant damage.

When people are caught off guard, loss of life during an EF-1 tornado can happen.

Make sure to download the free WAVE 3 Weather app to be alerted when severe weather is nearby.

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