The latest crop report says most grain fields in Saskatchewan are in good to excellent condition.
Provincial crops analyst Shannon Friesen says crops are generally good to excellent despite cool and dry conditions.
She says most crops are at or ahead of their normal stage of development for this time of year.
Precipitation this past week ranged from a trace to 57 millimeters in Nipawin, 360 kilometers northeast of Regina.
Topsoil moisture is rated six percent surplus, 61 percent adequate, 28 percent short and five percent very short.
Producers are assessing damage after some reports of frost in southern Saskatchewan last week.
Crop damage was caused by localized flooding, frost, wind and insects like cutworms and alfalfa weevils.
There are reports to gopher damage to crops across the province but particularly in the Lumsden and Regina area.
Four percent of the hay crop has been cut and two percent baled or put in silage.
Hay quality is rated six percent excellent, 50 percent good, 34 percent fair and 10 percent poor.
Quality is lowest in the southeast where 21 percent of the hay is rated poor due to growing conditions this spring.
SaskPower has received reports of 29 incidents of farm equipment contacting power lines in June and a total of 168 this year.