We had either four or five tornado warnings yesterday. (Where warning means "either tornado has been spotted on the ground or the storm is showing strong rotation and may turn into a tornado at any time".)
The first was at work, about 1:45 eastern. I posted about that yesterday.
The second was after work, about 5:30 eastern. I had just gotten to my car (which I'd parked in the garage for once, because the weather guy had been predicting hail) when it was called, so I waited that one out in the garage; I figured underground and poured concrete was pretty safe. I left at about 6:15.
I ended up driving through the third one, called at 6:40. I was on a stretch of Alcoa Highway that contained absolutely nowhere I'd consider safe to shelter (lots of sheet-metal and plate-glass car showrooms on one side; nothing but fast-foodies on the other). Since there wasn't anywhere safe, I kept on going. About six miles from home, I also started praying pretty continuously, because the lighting was near-continuous and the sky wasn't just dark but Ugly Dark.
I'm not sure if the next one, at about 7:15, was a new warning or a continuation of the one I'd driven through; that lasted until about 8:00. Either way, the cell bypassed us to the south. I hope that the Gatlinburg / Pigeon Forge area made it through safely.
The last one was called at 9:40, but was to the north of us and moving northeast.
I may complain about our local weatherwitch , but for last night, I'm very grateful to him or her. At the same time, I know there were confirmed tornadoes all over the state, and I'm sad for the people who were caught in them. I don't know yet, because I haven't checked the news, whether there were any deaths or injuries, but I know there was property damage.
 Seriously, Dale and I are certain there is someone in the area who deflects weather around the county. I am not lying when I give you this example: often, when it snows, it will be just a powdered-sugar dusting right up to the county line, and on the other side of the line there'll be an inch-and-a-half of snow on the ground. And I don't mean "a few miles on the other side of the line, past the river" I mean "on the other side of the 'entering Knox County' sign".