-103.0 cfs (-14.39%) since yesterday
125.07% of Normal
Total streamflow across the
was last observed at
cfs, and is expected to yield approximately
acre-ft of water today; about 125%
River levels are high.
Average streamflow for this time of year is
with recent peaks last observed
2013-07-11 when daily discharge volume was observed at
Maximum discharge along the river is currently at the
Huron River At Ann Arbor
reporting a streamflow rate of 367 cfs.
This is also the highest stage along the Huron River, with a gauge stage of
12.48 ft at this location.
This river is monitored from 4 different streamgauging stations along the Huron River, the highest being situated at an altitude of 883 ft, the
Huron River At Milford.
Percent of Normal
About the huron river
The Huron River is a 130-mile-long river in southeastern Michigan. It was named after the Huron tribe who once inhabited the area. The river flows through several cities, including Ann Arbor, Ypsilanti, and Flat Rock. The Huron River's hydrology is primarily influenced by rainfall and snowmelt, with its flow regulated by three dams: Barton, Argo, and Geddes. The river serves as a source of drinking water for several communities and provides recreational opportunities for fishing, boating, and swimming. The Huron River also supports agriculture, with several farms located along its banks, producing crops such as soybeans, corn, and wheat. The river has a rich history, with Native Americans using it as a transportation and trading route and later serving as a source of power for mills and factories.