Six communities outside of Saskatoon have stepped up their emergency preparations.
People from the Dalmeny, Langham, Warman, Martensville, Osler and Hepburn fire departments received special training for how to respond to building collapses.
"The training helped in the comfort level (for us) - what would need to be done, who we'd need to call and how to mitigate the incident. I think that's improved drastically," said Dalmeny fire chief, Rick Elder.
Regina fire crews helped contain a grass fire about 10 kms north of the city Tuesday afternoon.
Bales, grassland, and one shed went up in flames by a farmhouse just off of highway 6.
Luckily, strong winds blew the smoke and flames south, and away from a farmhouse just meters away. Nobody was injured.
If you live in a flood zone and you see waters rising what can you do to prepare?
Duane Mckay is with the province's emergency services and he says you want to make sure you can look after yourself by creating an emergency kit. It should include important medications, money, food and water.
CLICK HERE to read more tips on what to do during a flood.
A dozen train cars lay on their sides, blocking a grid road near Pense a day after a train jumped the tracks at a grid road crossing.
On Wednesday, crews were working to clear the scene and trying to re-lay the tracks.
The CN Rail train derailed at around 7 a.m. Tuesday. Warren Chandler, a spokesman with CN Rail, said they don't send out press releases when a derailment happens.
Chandler said the cars were carrying fertilizer.
"Seven of the fertilizer cars were leaking solid, granular fertilizer, which is not classified as a dangerous product."
The main plan of attack against flooding along Pasqua Lake is to fill and stack thousands of sandbags.
Filling 10,000 soundbags is the goal over the weekend, said Ken Hutchinson with the RM of Pasqua Lake.
The effort is an attempt to sidestep damage faced in the region after 2011 flooding.
"This time the people want to be more prepared, but at the same time, it's a lot of work... a lot of them have been through the flood of 2011, and it was a costly flood on our lake," he said.
The Canadian Forces sat down at desks in the Regina region to learn how to spring into action if a flooding emergency hits.
It is just a coincidence that the gathering comes at the same time as flooding concerns in the province, explained civilian public affairs officer Fraser Logan. The event was planned months in advance.
"The reason Regina was chosen is because it was roughly the geographic centre of all four Western Canadian provinces."
After weeks of preparations, we should find out in the next few days how hard Moose Jaw will be hit by flooding.
An oil spill from Thursday by Buffalo Pound Lake is still being cleaned up as crews try to take the inclement weather into account.
The Ministry of Environment can't pinpoint how long the full cleanup is going to take at the site along the cause-way by Highway 2.
"It all is weather dependent. Some work we may be able to do while the snow is still on the ground, and moving snow," said Wes Kotyk, the Executive Director of the environmental protection branch of the Ministry of the Environment, noting that they are still assessing the situation.
Saskatchewan Hazmat crews are on the scene of an oil spill that has leaked onto the causeway beside Buffalo Pound Lake, which supplies water to Regina and Moose Jaw.
On Wednesday night, an oil tanker truck rolled on the Buffalo Pound causeway on Highway 2 spilling used oil onto the road.
While the sun’s heat may feel like a welcome sign of spring, many people in Saskatchewan are bracing for a very wet Easter with a risk of flooding.
The City of Weyburn falls under an ‘above average’ risk for flooding with higher than normal spring run-off predicted by the Water Security Agency.
Weyburn City Manager Bob Smith says they've been working hard to get sand bags prepared and clearing snow.