All that has been in the Oklahoma forecast lately is rain, rain and more rain. Typically, Okies only hear about how bad the drought is. But it looks like more Oklahoma counties have seen more rain than average within the last year.

Recently, Oklahoma has experienced an intense spring storm season with a preliminary count of 100 tornadoes from January through May. Oklahoma could still see more tornadoes through June before the possibility of tornadoes decreases in July. But that chance will pick back up in October.

As for rain, Oklahoma has received several bouts of heavy downpours across the states. There has been flooding throughout the state with days and days of rain back-to-back and there's more rain in the forecast.

Current Drought Monitor for Oklahoma

As for the drought currently in Oklahoma, it looks like a majority of Oklahoma does not have any signs of drought. This includes areas in southwest, central, northern, northeast, eastern and southeast Oklahoma. But areas in the panhandle and western Oklahoma are experiencing anywhere from severe to moderate drought or abnormally dry.

U.S. Drought Monitor
U.S. Drought Monitor

What counties have received more rain in Oklahoma?

Overall data for 2024 is not available yet, but over the last year, the National Centers for Environmental Information has gathered data to put together a list of Oklahoma counties that have received more rain than average. The data was put together by Stacker.

Below, you can see which counties in Oklahoma that have received more rain than average within the last year.

READ MORE: Danger Lurking: The Threat Of Aging Dams in Oklahoma

LOOK: Counties in Oklahoma With More Precipitation Over the Past Year Than Average

Using National Centers for Environmental Information data, Stacker identified counties in Oklahoma that saw more precipitation in the past year than their long-term average.

Gallery Credit: Stacker

DUST BOWLS: Counties With the Worst Droughts in Oklahoma

Stacker compiled a list of counties with the worst droughts in Oklahoma using data from U.S. Drought Monitor.

Gallery Credit: Stacker

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