Mud and flattened grass are evidence of the latest flash flood to wash through Nancy White's property in Harper Coulee near Roundup on Wednesday.
Tammy Zemliska of the Musselshell County Recovery Team, right, and survivor Lori Serrano look out at the burn scar area south of the trailer for Serrano's mother recently brought to the property Wednesday. The family lost a home and outbuilding in the Dahl fire last year, and has been hit wi…
Donna Harper holds a piece of melted glass she found on her property in Harper Coulee that used to be a glass bowl in her home that was burned by the Dahl Fire last year.
Silty mud is piled up around a tree on Nancy White's property in Harper Coulee near Roundup on Wednesday.
Mud and flattened grass are evidence of the latest flash flood to wash through Nancy White's property in Harper Coulee near Roundup on Wednesday. The Whites have piled up the accumulated soil in the background to access gravel to repair the washed-out roads.
The Dahl fire burned within feet of the White home in Harper Coulee. Wednesday.
Nancy White walks with her granddaughter Jaelyn Richardson, 4, and Tammy Zemliska of the Musselshell County Recoverty Team as they goes over the flood damage to her property in Harper Coulee near Roundup on Wednesday.
Weeds stick up through silt washed onto Nancy White's property in Harper Coulee by flash floods Wednesday.
Tammy Zemliska of the Musselshell County Recovery Team, pictured Wednesday.
Donna Harper looks out of the window of her trailer that is being hooked up on her family's property off Buckskin Road in Mussleshell County on Wednesday. Harper's home was burned in the Dahl fire in 2012, and the site has been hit with flash flooding this year that has delayed her return.
Jeff Gates, Musselshell County Disaster and Emergency Services coordinator pictured Wednesday.
Monty Sealey is on the board of the Musselshell County Recovery Team Wednesday.
Nancy White stands on a road Wednesday between her property and her son's property in Harper Coulee that has been repeatedly washed out in flash flooding.
An access road in Harper Coulee is washed out by floods, pictured Wednesday.
People lead horses down Highway 87 on June 26, 2012, moving away from the Dahl fire burning south of Roundup.
More than a million acres of scorched earth left after last summer’s fires means an increased risk of flash flooding for parts of Montana this spring.
A man charged with looting a Musselshell County home whose occupants had left during a wildfire has admitted to felony charges.
Volunteers and firefighters from the Dean Creek Fire Department work to save Byron Kinn’s home south of Roundup as the wind-driven Dahl fire burned homes, cars, campers and outbuildings in June.
The Musselshell County Sheriff’s Department removed six horses, two dogs and four cats Tuesday from a home south of Roundup over concerns about neglect. The home sits on land devastated by the Dahl fire and drought.
Not since the terrible summer of 1910 has so much of Montana been scorched in a single year.