It isn't just that all the rain has been a problem. it's the fact that the rain isn't going anywhere, and piling up.
Many roadways are completely submerged under water.
Some people in Dundee were busy moving equipment to higher ground so that it doesn't get washed away.
"I've got some buddies coming down we're going to start moving some stuff out. Try to save some of the stuff anyway," Mark Edge said.
Edge has lived in Dundee for over 40 years and says he thinks that this storm and flooding is going to be the worst of them all.
"I've seen it pretty bad but I believe it will get worse than anything i've ever seen. The way the water is coming in and we're going to get that rain tonight and it will open up the dam," he said.
The Dundee Volunteer Fire Department was also busy making sure all of their equipment would be safe if the water keeps rising.
"You know preparing for the water. You know as you can see it's rising we're just taking care of the station we're expecting water to come into the station so right now we're preparing the station for any more rising water," Chief Danny Pogue said.
Pogue has been on the department for 13 years and says all of this rain and how quickly it is coming is something new to him.
"Something kind of new to all of us you know but you know this time it's not ice we're dealing with but water. We did play a role during the ice storm of evacuation and assistance in that and now it's water," he said.
He adds that other firefighters from the Ohio County area made their way to Dundee to help out if they were needed.
"You know I got help from other departments working together to make sure we get to give everyone the opportunity to evacuate if that's the call made," he said.
Dundee ended up not having to evacuate.
And the national weather service now confirms a tornado touch-down last night in a rural part of Ohio County.
Officials say it happened in a remote area and didn't cause any damage so they're not going to rate it on the E-F scale.