Heavy June rains damaged cropland along streams and rivers.
Anamosa in Jones County was under water in June.
A football stadium under water in June 2008.
The Ebbys-Mills Bridge in SE Jones County was heavily damaged from high water levels.
Sediment runoff on Jones County cropland.
A rural road in Jones County washed out.
Sloped cropland endured damaging erosion after heavy rains hit unprotected surfaces in Jones County.
The edge of this Jones County field completely dropped off.
Another Jones County road completely washed out.
A rural Jones County road with extensive damage from heavy rains, strong currents and flooding.
A gully forms in cropland in Iowa County.
Cropland washes away from streambanks along a creek in Iowa County.
Cropland washes away due to gully erosion in Iowa County cropland.
Highway 1 south of Mount Vernon, Iowa, in Linn County was heavily damaged following pressure from the nearby flooded Cedar River.
A watershed dam in Union County protected cropland from serious flooding.
A CREP project in Boone County.
The Upper Iowa River in Decorah flowed out of its banks after the area received a 7-inch rain.
The Hurley Creek Dam north of Creston couldn't keep the entire city dry, but it eliminated serious disaster. The flood control structure is a Southern Iowa RC&D project from the late 1970s.
The Des Moines River floods Highway 30 west of Boone.
Highway 30 west of Boone is flooded by the overflowing Des Moines River.
A barn collapses at a farm in Kellogg, Iowa, after heavy rain and winds hit the area in June.
Iowa NRCS Acting State Conservationist Pooh Vongkhamdy (left) looks over posters with other conservationists prior to a tour of the area June 12.
Broad base terraces full of water in Fremont County. Walnut Creek is out of its banks at the bottom of the hill.
In Fremont County, water "piped" around a recently installed tile line under a narrow-base terrace system.
A farmer loses corn to streambank erosion along the Raccoon River in Dallas County.
Corn falls into the Raccoon River as the stream bank erodes after flooding in June 2008.
A flood control structure in the Badger Creek Watershed, funded by PL-566, protects area farmland and roads from flooding.
Rural flooding in Madison County closes a road.
The Mallard Flats WRP project in Madison County after heavy June 2008 rains.
A combination of practices, including grassed waterways, no-till and a contour buffer strip minimize flooding damages in this Madison County farm field. Practices were installed as part of a PL-566 project.
Heavy water flows from a grassed waterway enters a waterway outlet in Madison County. This was part of the Badger Creek PL-566 watershed project.
Heavy rains form gullies along a grassed waterway, exposing the need for practice maintenance.
A flood control structure in the Badger Creek Watershed helps prevent damage to cropland and rural infrastructure.
The Upper Iowa River threatened Decorah following a 7-inch rain the first week of June.
In Harrison County, cropland was flooded near the Boyer River and city of Dunlap following heavy June Rains.
North of Woodbine, Iowa, in Harrison County a sand pit is under water, along with newly planted corn.
South of Dunlap, Iowa, in Harrison County, crops were damaged following heavy rains.
From the Highway 37 bridge over the Boyer River in Harrison County, waters flow over a dike near the city of Dunlap.
Crop residue near a rural home in Dubuque County after flooding there.
Water from the East Nishnabotna River rushes over a road between two NRCS easements in Fremont County.
The edge of cropland has sloughed off into a small stream in Fremont County.