Overflow from Pigeon Creek, so high here on Elmridge Drive a week ago, has receded from Allen Kincheloe's property.
But there's something that's still bugging him.
"We've noticed a lot of spiders. Spiders everywhere. You start taking bags away and the spiders just go everywhere."
After the floodwater subsides, it leaves behind debris...and stagnant pools of water, inviting places for another critter, the mosquito, to breed.
And as part of the Vanderburgh County Health Department's duties, it's Justin Manning's job to get rid of them.
Once a week, Manning makes the rounds, scooping up water samples in search of mosquito larvae.
"There are some mosquito larvae in here."
Too small for our camera to catch, but enough proof for Manning to spray this area with a solution that will kill them.
Manning says with all the flooding, there's more ground to cover.
"We definitely have more water to look at and have the potential for a higher population of mosquitoes this summer."
They can find a home anywhere water sits...even at the end of your driveway.
Garbage cans can fill up with water, creating a perfect breeding ground for mosquitoes, so make sure to keep that lid on...and keep the water out.
Kincheloe says he's prepared to do some pest control himself.
But after this flooding, he says he has bigger things than a bug to worry about.
Manning says the Health Department does look out for the species of mosquito that transmits the West Nile Virus...but he says the team has not seen that species turn up yet.