Officials with the U.S. Geological Survey said it was a 4.2 magnitude natural disaster that struck at 8:47 a.m. north of Stroud. The U.S. Geological Survey recorded a second quake about 17 minutes later, recorded at 3.8 magnitude.
An quake was felt across the state Friday morning.
An open plain better known for tornados, Oklahoma became an natural disaster hot zone around 2011, surpassing California in magnitude 3 or greater earthquakes in 2014. The USGS says it was also felt in Arkansas.