Stay Informed

Stay Informed

Eagle Alert

Eagle Alert is a mass notification system utilized by UNT to quickly send information about emergency situations to the University community. Eagle Alert is used for critical situations, such as campus closings and public safety emergencies.

All students, faculty, and staff are automatically enrolled in Eagle Alert using the telephone numbers you provided to UNT during the registration or hiring process. Log in at to ensure your contact information is correct and get in the habit of updating the information as soon as it changes.

Code Red

The City of Denton utilizes a mass notification system called Code Red to notify residents of the presence of emergency conditions. This service is provided free of charge to all residents living within the City of Denton. However, unlike Eagle Alert, you must sign up for this service. Visit the City of Denton Emergency Management webpage at to learn more.

Outdoor Warning Sirens

To warn residents of approaching severe weather, the City of Denton has positioned 16 sirens around the city, including 5 on the UNT campus. The purpose of these sirens is to direct residents to go indoors (residents may not hear the sirens if they are already indoors). When you hear the sirens, go inside and listen to KNTU 88.1 FM for more information. The outdoor warning sirens are tested at noon on the first Wednesday of every month. In the event of inclement weather the siren test will be postponed until the second Wednesday of the month. Learn more at the City of Denton Emergency Management webpage at

All Hazards Radio Network

The National Oceanic Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) provides a nationwide network of radio stations, which broadcasts continuous weather information. The service is provided at no cost to those who own a weather radio.

Owning a weather radio allows you to receive information 24 hours a day, 7 days a week about life-threatening hazards and keeps you aware of any changing situations. When severe weather or other hazardous situations are expected, the radio will sound an alert, warning users that a watch or warning is in affect for the area.

You can program your weather radio to receive updates for multiple cities or counties. Specific tones or alarms can be assigned to alert you for varying situations. All weather radios have the option of becoming battery operated, so in the event of a power failure, you can continue to receive critical information.

Weather radios may be purchased at many retail outlets including electronic, sporting goods, or outdoor departments. They can also be purchased via the Internet from online retailers or directly from manufacturers. The National Weather Service website includes lists of manufacturers and sellers of weather radios.