A weekend of storms, hail and even snow, left pools of water, dented metal, soggy campers and flattened flora behind in Manitoba.
Hail damage claims in the southern part of the province are now flooding into Manitoba Public Insurance (MPI).
As of 4 p.m. CT Monday, MPI had more than 1,100 hail-related claims. The majority of those were from Winnipeg.
The agency says it is closely monitoring the number of claims to determine whether a dedicated hail centre will need to be opened.
The hail in Winnipeg on Sunday ranged from golf-ball-sized stones in the St. James and Charleswood neighbourhoods to pea-sized pebbles in River Heights.
More than 30 millimetres of rain fell in the city over Saturday and Sunday, while amounts ranged from 20 millimetres to 50 millimetres across the province.
The largest amounts fell in the province's southeast area.
A thunderstorm that ripped through the Tulabi Falls campground in eastern Manitoba, uprooted several trees on Saturday.
Campers who tried to leave, however, were turned back at the gates. Park officials said the roads outside the campground were unsafe because of downed trees and hydro lines.
Further north in the province, the temperatures dropped the rain turned to snow.
Employees at Manitoba Hydro's Kelsey Generating Station, located between Thompson and Gillam, made the most of it by building a snowman.
The cooler temperatures dipped into southern Manitoba on Monday afternoon and were predicted to sink to a near-numbing 4 C overnight in Winnipeg.
Another five to 10 millimetres of rain was also expected to fall in the city on Monday.
The weather is expected to rebound Tuesday to 18 C in Winnipeg and then climb into the mid-20s for the rest of the week.
But there's not much escape from the rain.
While Tuesday and Wednesday are expected to be sunny, rainclouds will hang overhead on Thursday, Saturday and Sunday, according to Environment Canada.