If you're not flooded by the time you read this, you probably won't be.
Late Monday, flood concerns were falling fast.
"Some of the rivers are in flood," said National Weather Service meteorologist Vanessa Pearce. But as for road closures or property damage, "there's nothing going on that's major or even moderate."
She said the weather pattern remains unsettled with a lot of moisture from the Gulf of Mexico hanging around.
The next few days could bring scattered storms, but forecasters don't expect the kind of drenching the area took over the weekend, she said.
Late Monday, about the only issue reported in the area was some water over portions of U.S. 81 and K-49 in near Caldwell and South Haven.
The state Department of Transportation was checking the roads late Monday, Sumner County officials said.
There were no reported problems in West Wichita and southern Harper County, two areas susceptible to flooding during major storms.
"We haven't had any reports of flooding up to this point," Randy Duncan, Sedgwick County Emergency Management director, said Monday afternoon. "Basically people have been describing minor flooding with the potential for water in some people's yards."
In some ways, it was a blessing the ground was parched before the July Fourth weekend, Duncan said.
"We were really dry when we started," he said. "But the soil now has gotten pretty saturated. The distinguishing difference is if we were to get another extended rain — with the ground being this saturated — we will have runoff and that's the tipping point for flooding."
Five inches of rain fell over the weekend in northwestern Sedgwick County as well as southeastern Reno and eastern Kingman counties.
Flood warning were issued until this morning for northern Sedgwick, northwestern Butler, Harvey, southeastern Reno, southern Marion and western Chase counties.
Residents of Colwich began sandbagging Sunday night to prevent some flooding in low-lying areas.
"We are keeping our eye on the Cowskin, west of Colwich," said Sgt. Terry Litton of the Sedgwick County Sheriff's Department. "The Cowskin is out of its banks but not quite up to the road. But it is running pretty high."
The high water crimped the Fourth of July celebration that Jim and Cheryl Brand, who live on 215th Street near 21st, held Sunday night.
"We had flooding right in my backyard," Cheryl Brand said. "We were having guests and they could barely get here. They were coming down 215th and there was water across the road. Police had the road blocked and wouldn't let them through."
By Monday morning, she said, the water was gone.
"The water comes through quickly and keeps going until it gets down to the Cowskin," she said. "It is a virtual river that goes through our backyard."
Roads that had been closed earlier Monday included 37th North, between 151st West and 167th West, and 135th West, north of 53rd North. By Monday afternoon, those waters had receded, said Sgt. Troy Wells of the Sedgwick County Sheriff's Department.
The National Weather Service issued a flood warning for Cowskin Creek at 119th Street West until this afternoon. Officials warned people to expect high water at 13th Street between 119th and 135th West.
The National Weather Service was advising people to use caution if they were traveling anywhere in the northwest Sedgwick County because several roads had water over them, or could flood if more rains come.