More Videos

Kansas woman helps with hurricane relief 1:04

Kansas woman helps with hurricane relief

Havertys Furniture reopens after remodeling from flood 1:09

Havertys Furniture reopens after remodeling from flood

What happens during a school lockdown? 1:32

What happens during a school lockdown?

Taylor Eldridge and Zach Bush preview tonight’s Maui championship 3:46

Taylor Eldridge and Zach Bush preview tonight’s Maui championship

Broken hand can't slow Kansas State linebacker Trent Tanking 1:14

Broken hand can't slow Kansas State linebacker Trent Tanking

What is net neutrality? 0:49

What is net neutrality?

2016: DCF secretary says she won't resign 1:37

2016: DCF secretary says she won't resign

Roy Moore says allegations are McConnell’s and his ‘cronies’ efforts to steal Alabama election 3:29

Roy Moore says allegations are McConnell’s and his ‘cronies’ efforts to steal Alabama election

Tyson rumor points to 71st and Tyler 1:31

Tyson rumor points to 71st and Tyler

Native American cuisine highlighted at Share Our Food event 1:11

Native American cuisine highlighted at Share Our Food event

  • His cattle survived, but scorched grassland means years of financial loss

    Greg Goodnight lost 14,500 of the 14,800 acres of grassland on his ranch, forcing him to sell his cattle that survived the fires that swept through Clark County. He discusses what it will mean for the ranch to have to sell the cattle early. (Video by Katherine Burgess / The Wichita Eagle)

Greg Goodnight lost 14,500 of the 14,800 acres of grassland on his ranch, forcing him to sell his cattle that survived the fires that swept through Clark County. He discusses what it will mean for the ranch to have to sell the cattle early. (Video by Katherine Burgess / The Wichita Eagle) kburgess@wichitaeagle.com
Greg Goodnight lost 14,500 of the 14,800 acres of grassland on his ranch, forcing him to sell his cattle that survived the fires that swept through Clark County. He discusses what it will mean for the ranch to have to sell the cattle early. (Video by Katherine Burgess / The Wichita Eagle) kburgess@wichitaeagle.com

With no grass left after wildfire, rancher begins selling cattle

March 14, 2017 07:21 PM

UPDATED March 14, 2017 11:48 PM

More Videos

Kansas woman helps with hurricane relief 1:04

Kansas woman helps with hurricane relief

Havertys Furniture reopens after remodeling from flood 1:09

Havertys Furniture reopens after remodeling from flood

What happens during a school lockdown? 1:32

What happens during a school lockdown?

Taylor Eldridge and Zach Bush preview tonight’s Maui championship 3:46

Taylor Eldridge and Zach Bush preview tonight’s Maui championship

Broken hand can't slow Kansas State linebacker Trent Tanking 1:14

Broken hand can't slow Kansas State linebacker Trent Tanking

What is net neutrality? 0:49

What is net neutrality?

2016: DCF secretary says she won't resign 1:37

2016: DCF secretary says she won't resign

Roy Moore says allegations are McConnell’s and his ‘cronies’ efforts to steal Alabama election 3:29

Roy Moore says allegations are McConnell’s and his ‘cronies’ efforts to steal Alabama election

Tyson rumor points to 71st and Tyler 1:31

Tyson rumor points to 71st and Tyler

Native American cuisine highlighted at Share Our Food event 1:11

Native American cuisine highlighted at Share Our Food event

  • Watch: ‘Check that driver’s window and make sure nobody’s inside’

    Firefighters from Johnson County and Olathe battled a car fire on northbound I-35 Tuesday night near 167th Street. There were no injuries. The dramatic scene was captured by a helmet camera worn by one of the firefighters on the scene.