TULSA - Oklahoma Department of Transportation officials warn drivers to allow extra time and use caution while driving on Oklahoma roads Wednesday.
According to the Oklahoma Highway Patrol, road conditions in Tulsa, Creek and Rogers counties and Northern Okmulgee County are good, with possible icing on bridges and overpasses. Southern Okmulgee County has freezing rain and snow, making roads slick and hazardous.
Officials said there are no known hazards in Nowata, Craig, Ottawa, Delaware, and Mayes counties.
Wagoner, Cherokee, Adair and the northern part of Muskogee County are also reporting slick bridges and overpasses. Troopers in Sequoyah, Haskell, McIntosh and southern Muskogee County are reporting slick and hazardous conditions.
Troopers in Seminole, Okfuskee, Hughes, Pittsburg, Latimer and LeFlore counties report slick and hazardous conditions and are discouraging all travel.
Officials said roads in Atoka, Coal, McCurtain and Pushmataha counties remain slick and hazardous. Well traveled roads in Bryan and Choctaw counties are slick in spot, especially on bridges and overpasses.
Conditions in Love, Carter, Murray, Garvin, Johnston, Marshall and Pontotoc counties are slick and hazardous, and troopers say travel is highly discouraged.
Drivers in Logan, Canadian, Oklahoma, Lincoln, Cleveland, McClain and Pottawatomie counties are advised to use caution due to slick bridges and overpasses.
Roads in Kay, Noble, Osage, Payne and Pawnee counties are still slick in spots, according to troopers.
Officials have not reported any hazardous road conditions in Major, Grand, Alfalfa and Woods counties. Blaine County advised that the roadways are still slick and hazardous from the freezing rain which fell earlier. Kingfisher and Garfield counties are still slick in spots.
Troopers said large areas of Caddo, Grady, Comanche, Stephens, Cotton and Jefferson counties are still slick and hazardous.
Officials are discouraging travel in Roger Mills, Beckham, Dewey, Custer and Washita counties.
There are no known hazardous conditions in the panhandle or extreme southwestern counties of the state.
Copyright 2012 Scripps Media, Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.
All that is left of Shayne Patterson's three-bedroom home is the tiny area where his wife hunkered down under a mattress to protect their three children when a tornado slammed through his neighborhood.