The Canadian Red Cross is urging people to take steps to be prepared as it sees an increasing number of people needing help after disasters.
Flooding on James Smith Cree Nation has forced 45 residents out of their homes.
As of Wednesday, Chief Justin Burns said evacuees were in Melfort.
“We’re going to be in Melfort here as soon as we’re done looking after this one person that is stuck right now,” he said. Once in the city they’ll be addressing any concerns of the evacuees as well as working on meal vouchers.
In the community, crews have been working on putting berms in place to protect one of the roads.
The state of emergency on James Smith Cree Nation is still in effect as water levels continue to rise and are now covering one of its main roads.
The band is looking to evacuate residents living in 16 units that are impacted by impassable roads.
Chief Justin Burns said the first group of residents to be evacuated have their belongings packed and are ready to go.
“We have to get the final initial stages process approval from Red Cross in order for our people to be evacuated,” he said, adding the water levels are rising due to the Carrot River.
The government says the worst is yet to come for some areas of Saskatchewan that are at risk of flooding this spring.
The latest, and last, flood forecast of the season was released on Tuesday. It showed that the runoff has wrapped up for much of the southern region.
John Fahlman, a hydrologist with the Water Security Agency, says the spikes and drops in temperatures have helped slow the melt.
Sidewalks within a several block radius have been left coated in ice and at least 12 homes are without water after the city's biggest water main break yet flooded streets Tuesday night.
It looks like the central part of Saskatchewan could be a lot wetter than other areas come springtime.
The Water Security Agency released its March runoff forecast Tuesday, which outlined how the region around Prince Albert could see the potential for well-above normal spring runoff. Beyond that, the North Battleford and Saskatoon areas could experience above-normal runoff.
Part of the reason is snowfall.
After some significant flooding in recent years, much of Saskatchewan is expected to stay relatively dry in 2014.
The Water Security Agency (WSA) has put out its first spring run-off prediction for the year. It shows most of the province can expect water levels near normal, reflecting the lower-than-average snowfall in the southern portions of Saskatchewan.
Industrial vacuums are roaring as clean-up continues after a flood at the North Tower Residence at the University of Regina.
Offices on the main floor and 18 student dorm rooms sustained damage after a water main break late Sunday night. Only a few students were actually staying in the rooms at the time because the semester doesn’t start until Tuesday.
An 18-year-old man from Brooks, Alberta is being kicked out of his apartment and slapped with criminal charges.
Thamal Hemakumara has been charged with mischief over $5,000 and will be appearing in court on Nov. 14.
Police have been investigating what caused a sprinkler to go off at the south residence on the University of Regina in late September, causing water to flood the bottom six floors of the building.
The University of Regina could still not provide answers on why a sprinkler went off in its south residence building on Saturday.