+62.3 cfs (+0.41%) since yesterday
35.68% of normal
Total streamflow across the
was last observed at
cfs, and is expected to yield approximately
acre-ft of water today; about 36%
River levels are low and may signify a drought.
Average streamflow for this time of year is
with recent peaks last observed
2011-05-02 when daily discharge volume was observed at
Maximum discharge along the river is currently at the
Wabash River At New Harmony
reporting a streamflow rate of 3,460 cfs.
However, the streamgauge with the highest stage along the river is the
Wabash River At Peru
with a gauge stage of 4.9 ft.
This river is monitored from 12 different streamgauging stations along the Wabash River, the highest being situated at an altitude of 826 ft, the
Wabash River At Linn Grove.
Percent of Normal
About the wabash river
The Wabash River is a 503-mile-long river that flows through the Midwest of the United States, primarily in Indiana. The river was an important transportation route for Native Americans and European settlers in the 18th and 19th centuries. Today, the river is used for irrigation, municipal water supply, and hydroelectric power generation. The river has several reservoirs and dams, including the Huntington Reservoir, Salamonie Reservoir, and Mississinewa Reservoir. These reservoirs provide flood control, recreational opportunities, and water supply. The Wabash River is a popular destination for fishing, boating, and camping. The river basin is also important for agriculture, with crops such as corn, soybeans, and wheat grown in the area.