RESOURCES

Iowa State University Extension

Cornell University Extension

University of Nebraska Extension

Repairing Flood-Damaged Farm Fields
Shawn Shouse, Agricultural Engineer, Iowa State University Extension
Farm fields that have been covered with flood waters may need structural(physical) repair before returning to full production. Flood debris, sand, silt, erosion, and loss of
soil structure may all result as residual effects of flooding. 
Cover Crops for Soil Health 
Paul Jasa, Extension Engineer, University of Nebraska–Lincoln
As the Missouri River’s water recedes from fields, producers may need to do some field repairs, dealing with sedimentation, eroded or scoured areas, deposited debris,
and still standing water.

As harvest of their remaining 2011 crop nears, this work may not seem pressing. However, establishing a cover crop as soon as possible on these fields will aid in recovering and rebuilding the soil. 
Flood Recovery - Restoring Water Wells
After flooding, private well owners should take actions to ensure their private water supply is safe for consumption. 
There are five action steps needed to get a flooded well back into service safely:
Assessment… Repair… Flushing… Disinfection… Sampling.
First Aid for a Flooded Septic System 
Suggestions for preventing damage before, during and after a storm

Michigan State Univeristy Extension

Dealing with a Boil Water Order 
Information on when, how, and why to boil water.
Keeping Food Safe Before and After A Flood 
February 23, 2018 - Author: Joyce McGarry
Cover Crops for Storm-Damaged Fields 
Fields that were hailed, flooded, wind-blown, or where planting was prevented this season need cover crops for all of these reasons since a growing crop isn't achieving these purposes now.
HOT HAY ALERT
Prevent Hay Fires on Your Farm
Dealing with Flooded Vegetable Fields
Steve Reiners
Associate Professor in Horticultural Sciences
Cornell University

Animas River in NM Live Guage Feed