Temperature records from the National Weather Service show Indiana has been experiencing much lower temperatures this year than it did in 2012.
Too much rain can cause fungi and disease to grow on certain crops.
Low turnout due to stormy weather could mean fewer funds for restaurants and food banks that benefit from the event.
With high seed and fertilizer prices, agriculture experts say there is little room for error when it comes to planting crops.
Howard County residents started to clear debris and fix parts of their homes Monday that were damaged by flood waters.
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.
Meteorologists say springs are generally becoming wetter and summers are becoming drier.
A meteorologist from the National Weather Service predicts the combination of rain and melting snow could cause minor flooding in some parts of the state.
City Utilities Director Patrick Murphy says since the restrictions were instituted, the average daily demand has decreased 18 percent to 20 percent.