WATCH: See the devastating damage of Sunday night’s powerful storms

Published: Monday, November 06, 2017 @ 6:41 AM

Video courtesy of iWitness 7 user Opie Rob Haney

Powerful storms rolled through the Miami Valley on Sunday evening, Nov. 5, setting a record for daily rainfall and causing wind and water damage.

Officials will continue to work today to learn the extent of the damages and the details. Our crews covered the damage throughout the region while it was happening.

Below are videos showing what conditions were like throughout southwest Ohio on Sunday night.

MORE ON THE STORMS
» National Weather Service to survey damage in Mercer County this morning
» High water remains issue Monday morning after prompting rescues
» ‘Significant’ damage, injuries, reported from Mercer County tornado

Damage from suspected tornado in Celina

A suspected tornado caused major damage to businesses and homes in Celina in Mercer County on Sunday.

Sky 7: Aerial views of storm damage in Celina

Great Miami River flooding

The Great Miami River was running with flood waters on Monday morning.

Great Miami River flooding in Butler County

Mercer County barn collapse

A barn that was about a year old collapsed during the storm on St. Rt. 49 in Mercer County. About 400 cows were held in the barn.

» Mercer Co. farmers work to rescue nearly 400 cows from flattened barn

P-ST. ANTHONY DAMAGE

Celina storm damage

Here’s what our crews saw when arriving in Celina at about 8:30 p.m. on Sunday.

» PHOTOS: November storms, tornado in Miami Valley

NewsCenter 7's Sean Cudahy shows you Celina storm damage

More damage in Celina

These were the views in the area where a tornado was reported in Celina on Sunday evening.

RAW: Strong winds in Celina

Storm debris in St. Marys

Debris covered the streets of St. Marys after a powerful part of Sunday’s storm passed through.

Storm debris

Flooding on Woodman near Goodwill Outlet

iWitness 7 user Opie Rob Haney took this video of showing cars driving through high water on roadways.

Video courtesy of iWitness 7 user Opie Rob Haney

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Rollover crash reported on I-75 South just past I-70

Published: Sunday, February 18, 2018 @ 12:56 AM

A rollover crash was reported southbound Interstate 75 just before the Benchwood Road exit around 11:30 p.m. Saturday.

>>Crash on southbound I-75 in Monroe cleared; all lanes reopen

According to Ohio State Patrol, no one was injured. 

One man was seen in the back of a police cruiser. 

It is not known if any arrests have been made.

Got a tip? Call our monitored 24-hour line, 937-259-2237, or send it to newsdesk@cmgohio.com

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Injured hikers, showing signs of hypothermia, rescued from Caesar Creek State Park

Published: Saturday, February 17, 2018 @ 3:21 PM

Injured hikers, showing signs of hypothermia, rescued from Caesar Creek

Two hikers, one of which was injured, have been located and rescued at Caesar Creek State Park in Warren County Saturday, according to dispatchers. 

TRENDING: Armed robbers take upwards of 50 phones from Verizon store at The Greene

Emergency crews responded to the state park on reports of at least one injured hiker around 1:40 p.m., dispatchers told this news organization. 

>>Local Weather: Track the latest conditions with Live Doppler 7 Radar

One hiker was found suffering from a hip injury. One, or both of the hikers were also showing signs of hypothermia, according to officials. 

Rescue crews had to use a boat to get the injured hikers to safety. Around 3:15 p.m., scanner traffic from the scene indicated both hikers were off the boat and safely on land at one of the boat ramps with medics tending to them. 

Additional details were not available. 

We’ll update this page as we learn more. 

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Jennifer Lawrence to take time off from acting in order to ‘fix our democracy’

Published: Saturday, February 17, 2018 @ 8:23 PM

TORONTO, ON - SEPTEMBER 10:  Jennifer Lawrence at the 'mother!' press conference during the 2017 Toronto International Film Festival held at TIFF Bell Lightbox on September 10, 2017 in Toronto, Canada.  (Photo by Emma McIntyre/Getty Images for Paramount Pictures)
Emma McIntyre/Getty Images for Paramount Pictures
TORONTO, ON - SEPTEMBER 10: Jennifer Lawrence at the 'mother!' press conference during the 2017 Toronto International Film Festival held at TIFF Bell Lightbox on September 10, 2017 in Toronto, Canada. (Photo by Emma McIntyre/Getty Images for Paramount Pictures)(Emma McIntyre/Getty Images for Paramount Pictures)

Jennifer Lawrence plans to take the next year off from acting in order to devote time working with a group trying to limit the influence of money in politics. 

>> Read more trending news

Lawrence, 27, is a member of the board of Represent.Us, a group working to pass anti-corruption laws which limit the amount of money that can be used to influence politicians.

"I'm going to take the next year off. I'm going to be working with this organization as a part of Represent.Us ... Trying to get young people engaged politically on a local level,” Lawrence told Entertainment Tonight while promoting the release of her latest movie Red Sparrow. “It doesn't have anything to do with partisan (politics). It's just anti-corruption and stuff trying to pass state by state laws that can help prevent corruption, fix our democracy."

Lawrence, one of the highest-paid actress in the world, has used her position to help causes in the past. 

She participated in the Women’s March in January, posting a photo holding protest signs with Cameron Diaz and Adele.

"I stand in solidarity for Women's rights, Equal pay, DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals), CHIP (Children's Health Insurance Program)," she wrote.

Lawrence was also honored with the Sherry Lansing Leadership Award at The Hollywood Reporter’s 2017 Women in Entertainment Power 100 breakfast in December.

“It’s not easy to speak out,” Lawrence said. “It’s not easy to face criticism on a global scale. But the fact is I have been given a platform, and if I don’t use it, then I don’t deserve it.”

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You may be able to better avoid a heart attack with this common snack, study says

Published: Saturday, February 17, 2018 @ 10:04 PM

File photo. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
Joe Raedle/Getty Images
File photo. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)(Joe Raedle/Getty Images)

What’s your go-to snack? If it’s yogurt, you may be in luck because it may help lower your risk for cardiovascular disease, according to a new report. 

>> Read more trending news

Researchers from Boston University and Harvard University, recently conducted a trial, published in American Journal of Hypertension, to determine how high intake of the food could be associated with lower cardiovascular disease risk among hypertensive people.

"We hypothesized that long-term yogurt intake might reduce the risk of cardiovascular problems since some previous small studies had shown beneficial effects of fermented dairy products," the authors wrote in a statement.
For the assessment, they pulled from a study that examined 55,000 women, aged 30-55, with high blood pressure, and they looked at another that analyzed 18,000 men, aged 40-75. The participants, which were followed for up to 30 years, completed a questionnaire that asked about their diets and any physician-diagnosed events, like strokes or heart attacks, that might have occurred.

After analyzing the results, they found that higher intakes of yogurt were associated with a 30 percent reduction in risk of cardiac arrest for women and a 19 percent decrease for men.

Furthermore, men and women, who ate more than two servings of yogurt a week had about a 20 percent lower risk of major coronary heart disease or stroke.

“Our results provide important new evidence that yogurt may benefit heart health alone or as a consistent part of a diet rich in fiber-rich fruits, vegetables and whole grains," they said.

While they didn’t note whether one type of yogurt was better than the other or why it could be beneficial, they said the treat may help prevent clogging of the heart’s blood vessels. 

“In fact, higher dairy consumption has been previously linked to positive effects on “cardiovascular disease-related comorbidities such as hypertension, type 2 diabetes, and insulin resistance,” they wrote.

Now the researchers hope to continue their investigations to confirm their findings and to help doctors better treat hypertensive patients. 

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