Jeff Underhill was like many flood threatened homeowners last year.
He would almost daily make a 30 to 45 minute kayak or canoe trip home to see the damage the Missouri River had done to his property.
Instead of paddling home, we take a quick drive home to reflect on how the view has changed.
"No I haven't been in a canoe yet this year either, but there she is."
"It was all underwater, about 100 feet down the road, it was underwater."
"This yard is where we cut through and right up here is where we crossed the road."
"It's like kind of a bad dream kind of deal...We were pretty fortunate in our house, could have been a lot worse."
"I think the sandbags were this high, I've still got a big pile down there."
"I was just happy the house wasn't ruined, that would have been a big nightmare if had to tear out floors, I'm glad we had the winter we did, could have had a better winter."
"The people that were older it was hard on, it was a lot of stress for older people, younger people too."
"I look at the water lines on the trees, stuff like that, everything's pretty much getting cleaned up now, things are growing back again, looking green again like they used to.'
"It happened there's not a lot you can do about it, and I don't foresee it happening again for quite some time, I hope."
He guesses he canoed or kayaked home more than 50 times last summer.
This year, he only has once, and that was for fun.