The latest crop report says the majority of crops across Saskatchewan are developing normally.
The Saskatchewan grainbelt received significant amounts of rain this week, ranging from a trace to 98 millimeters.
Provincial crops analyst Daphne Cruise says crops are under stress from excess moisture in several areas, including the southeast, northeast and parts of the southwest.
Diseases are causing concern and hail damaged crops in several areas including Outlook, Kindersley and near Odessa in the southeast.
Topsoil moisture is rated 22 per-cent surplus, 76 per-cent adequate and two per-cent short.
Haying is continuing but is slightly behind the five year average with 22 per-cent cut and 28 per-cent baled or put into silage.
Dryland hay yields are slightly above the five year average at 1.6 tons per acre for alfalfa and 1.3 tons for tame hay.
Hay quality is rated nine per-cent excellent, 62 per-cent good, 26 per-cent fair and three per-cent poor.
Despite the moisture, the standing hay crop remains in good condition due to favorable growing conditions.
Farmers are now looking for warm dry weather to advance crop development.