Unless you live in the far north, the chance of spring flooding appears to be slim.
The Saskatchewan Water Security Agency (WSA) has released its preliminary report.
Based on current conditions, the southeast can anticipate a well below normal runoff and most southwest and central regions are rated as below normal.
"The majority of the province was fairly dry going into 2018," says Patrick Boyle, WSA spokesman. "We haven't had that much precipitation (snow) this winter either. We are looking at a below to well below normal runoff in many areas."
If it remains dry for the next several months, water supply issues will intensify and expand this summer across southern Saskatchewan. Boyle says contact is being made with a handful of communities in the southeast that rely on surface water supplies.
"Reaching out to some of those municipalities that rely on those surface water supplies and start to assess their situations if that (very dry) scenario plays out."
Boyle adds most communities in southern areas are "okay."
There are no water issues in the northern grain belt where a near normal spring runoff is forecast for the Prince Albert and Meadow Lake areas.
The only above normal runoff rating is in the Buffalo Narrows region in northern Saskatchewan. It received above average rainfall last year and there has been quite a bit of snow this winter as well.