At this time all rainfall warnings have ended in Alberta. 

With over 90 mm of rain falling in this past month, it's no wonder that many got worried about another ‘100 year flood’ coming only 9 years later.

In addition to Calgary, multiple rural communities have been impacted by the recent downpour over the past few days, here is a brief description of what damage has been done and what residents have seen.

Calgary is still under a local state of emergency, but so far no evacuation orders have been issued and the city has downgraded the threat of flooding along the Bow and Elbow rivers.

The city is still staying vigilant and is only cautiously optimistic at this point, as rain is still expected later this week.

Red Deer was under a similar flood warning but has since downgraded it to a simple flood watch as rain begins to taper off. 

Flood advisories and warnings are still in effect for the Red Deer River Basin and the North Saskatchewan River Basin

Cochrane saw strong winds and rainfall caused damage across town as they endured 50mm of rain and 90km/hour winds. There was also some minor localized flooding along Glenbow Drive.

Braqq creek has seen groundwater levels rise, but due to the flood migration programs and installations put in after the 2013 flood, they are currently under control. 

High River and Okotoks have been impacted less by rain and more by the strong winds as they are seeing trees and debris fall in localized areas around town.

Airdrie saw 60 mm of rain and strong winds on Wednesday that caused crews to clear roads of debris and residents to deal with localized flooding in areas such as Sagewood Ponds.

Langdon saw localized flooding in areas such as Boulder Creek and others. 

The impacts of the 2013 flood still linger, but the flood mitigation tactics and improvements due to that flood may have saved a lot of communities from unneeded heartache and flooded basements. 

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