More rain on already sodden paddocks continues to cause issues for growers throughout the state.
An intense weather system has caused flooding across parts of NSW as already wet catchments deal with, in many cases, 50 millimetres or more of rain.
On the Liverpool Plains, Quirindi has recorded 56 millimetres and Willow Tree recorded 70.25mm, which closed numerous roads across the region.
At Windy Station, Pine Ridge, about 45mm was recorded, the downpour also causing flooding on the plain, but manager Clare Lee said the water had moved through quickly after being flooded.
"We had some cotton affected and fences down, but I think it will move away pretty quickly," she said.
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This is the third big rain event Windy has experienced in the past nine months.
In other parts of the state, the nearby town of Gunnedah recorded 41mm and Tamworth 47mm, Wee Waa recorded 41mm and Narrabri 42mm.
In Upper Western NSW there is minor flooding on the Culgoa River at Brenda which may reach the moderate flood level of 5.5m today with further rises possible.
In the Central West, Wellington recorded 57mm, Dunedoo 54mm and Coonabarabran 74mm, while Dubbo recorded 39mm and Forbes 33mm.
Moderate flooding occurred along the Macquarie River at Warren on Monday when it peaked at 9.2m. There was also minor flooding at Wellington, where the Macquarie peaked at 5.7m on Wednesday.
The Castlereagh River at Mendooran peaked at 5.85m Friday afternoon with moderate flooding and is now falling.
Meanwhile, in the Southwest Slopes the Bureau of Meterology reported 87mm in Cootamundra, Tumbarumba 86mm and Young 55mm.
Rural Management Strategies agronomist Fred Broughton, Cootamundra, said it's been a mixed bag for clients with the heavy rainfall in recent months affecting crops.
"For most clients on heavy country in the Bland Creek area, the water there has been quite detrimental and there's been a lot of water logging on paddocks," he said.
"A lot of clients haven't been able to sow crops and they won't be able to - they've given up on sowing winter crops."
Mr Broughton said further east in the undulating country there hasn't been a lot of damage to crops, however, there's a lot of water running out of soaks and damage to fences and gullies.
"Towards the east the canola looks fantastic and has very high yield potential currently," he said.
"Anywhere where it's particularly wet in the soaks it's been affected by excessive water.
"Once you move further west, on the heavy clay crops that were sown early and were more advanced, they seem to be coping quite well with the wet weather.
"However, those crops that were sown late and behind where they should be are struggling in the water logged conditions."
Mr Broughton said with a moderately moist spring the crops should do well, but if there's more rain it would be challenging for yields.
For Tom Corkhill, director of Boorowa agricultural service company Corkhills Ag Services, there is great potential for the crops and pastures but some sunny days are needed after 73mm in the district.
Some areas of the South West Slopes got more, but Mr Corkhill was pleased with the timely rainfall, although, until this fall it had been less than this time last year.
"Our country is wetter than last year and although we never say no to rain, we would like to see a few weeks of sunshine," he said.
"Our pastures and crops are a bit behind, but we are only a couple of weeks away from spring.
"It has been a long, drizzly and overcast winter with a lot of frosts, but we will see the difference with a bit of warmer weather."
Mr Corkhill said it had really been a traditional winter for the district.
He said stock and crops were behind what has been expected in the past when the winters had been a bit drier.
Elsewhere, the Tumut River at Tumut peaked at 2.41m last Thursday night with minor flooding in some areas. The river is falling now, but Tumut dairy farmer Kevin Malone said his paddocks were sodden.
"In the low lying areas there's water laying everywhere," he said.
"We're struggling to find a dry place for our cows.
"We're restricting our cows to upper levels which drain better and we're trying not to move them at the moment."
Major flooding had occurred at Gundagai where the Murrumbidgee River peaked at 9.02m on Saturday.
At Wagga Wagga, the Murrumbidgee River peaked at 8.74m Tuesday.
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