Normally people in the Black Hills worry there isn't enough moisture. That has subsided since the area was hit hard with snow and rain storms.
"It's not doing us much good anymore. The farmers still got a lot of their crops and the corn's still in the field, the beans are still in," said Toby Peters, who owns the Creekside Campground with his wife, Connie, near Sturgis.
The Bear Butte Creek runs through the campground and Peters says Tuesday morning the water was twice as high as normal and Saturday it was running about eight feet higher than normal.
"I've never been one to say I don't want moisture, although we have a few livestock too and we're concerned about them getting sick and we're definitely concerned about everyone who's lost their livestock," said Connie Peters.
"Been a few years since they've been full, but pretty sure all the lakes are full," said Toby Peters.
Just down the road to the west in Deadwood, Monday's storm brought more snow, making streets slick and slushy, and the drive in tough for tourists.
"It was snowing, it was pretty bad on some of the roads when we got here," said John Morris of Erlanger, Kentucky.
Or the drive back home.
"I haven't moved the truck yet. I did clean it off. At my age, heavy, wet snow is not my friend. sort of scary this is only October," said Dennis Irvin of Story, Wyoming.
That's not how property owners like Connie and Toby Peters want to think because more rain and snow will only make it harder to clear out the many fallen branches.
It's going to take probably two or three months to get it all cleaned up, all the branches gathered up and put away," said Toby Peters.
In Rapid City in the last 13 days, more than five inches of liquid has fallen, which is a third of what falls in an average year.