This stationary-front climatology identified fronts that occurred within 2.5 x 2.5 grid boxes east of the Rocky Mountains. The frontal location was plotted on that grid, along with severe reports. Reports were then classified by their location relative to the stationary front, with those in a common grid box to a stationary front categorized as associated and those in a grid box surrounding the stationary front categorized as proximal. Additionally the number of tornado, hail, and, wind reports with each stationary front were counted. The data shows that the greatest number of total storm reports occur with stationary fronts during the mid-warm season months, specifically June. Median value for total reports were maximized for fronts lasting 42 hours, while both associated and proximal reports had the highest median value during fronts lasting 36 hours. Future research will expand this climatology and classify more precisely the location of severe weather around stationary fronts and will also compare the utility of severe weather report location to that of lightning strike data.