Indiana's corn crop fell 20 percent from July to the end of August because of drought.
About half the state‘s yellow poplars have been damaged because of last year's drought.
Nearly 80 percent of Indiana's corn has been rated good or excellent.
At this time last year, farmers in Indiana were already preparing and planting for the season because of record-breaking temperatures.
A state climatologist says warm temperatures and day-long rains have helped the ground recover from last year's drought.
The bug was recently found on the ISU campus, but university officials say they have a plan combat the ash borer.
Foresters say some tree species may never return the strength they had before the 2012 drought.
The dry weather ravaged feed supplies, sharply drove up corn and soybean prices and forced cattle producers to reduce their herds.
Meteorologists say springs are generally becoming wetter and summers are becoming drier.
Indiana’s average temperature was more than three degrees higher than average, making it the second hottest year since 1871.