The National Weather Service predicts more rain this week, with possible thunderstorms Wednesday night and storms throughout the day on Thursday.
About half of the state received more than twice the average rainfall for June.
Indiana set a record for rainfall in the month of June; roads this weekend are the most dangerous predicted by the National Safety Council since 2008.
Indiana's corn crop fell 20 percent from July to the end of August because of drought.
A computer simulation of the corn belt shows corn yields are likely to decline over the next several decades.
City Utilities Director Patrick Murphy says since the restrictions were instituted, the average daily demand has decreased 18 percent to 20 percent.
Western Indiana gets soaked, but the whole state remains below-average in rainfall.
Even though the weather is keeping some anglers away, the White River is actually seeing less pollution because of the lack of rain.
Purdue economists say if conditions don’t improve, Hoosiers will start to see prices increase at the supermarket.
A flood warning remains in effect for most of south central Indiana until 8 p.m. Tuesday.