Rain is in the forecast for Saskatchewan, as storm season is whipping up the wind and bringing down moisture across the province.

Last week saw plenty of small, isolated showers roll through, missing some towns while hitting others with plenty of rain.

Environment Canada Meteorologist Terri Lang said that's due to the return of moisture from all the rain.

"We know that [storm season] starts up in the middle of May and we're off to a running start. After the drying has finally ended, we've got some moisture coming in, and that's some moisture from the south. You know there's a lot of heat in there and we know warm air can hold a lot more moisture than cold air can. Once we started getting that stuff up from the south, then you were kind of off and running, so we're into the season." 

The system will continue to have uneven showers for a bit, before falling into a more normal system later this week.

"We're into what I call an unsettled pattern and we're going to continue sort of getting that feed up from the south. Showers, thundershowers are possible, so a real hit-and-miss system. Does look like a bit more organized system coming through Wednesday into Thursday, so a better chance probably of rain coming through on those days."

Lang details some of the precautions people should take, if those storms turn severe and tornadoes or wind storms end up forming.

"First off, always make sure you have some way of receiving the warnings. So, if you have a cell phone, download the Environment Canada app, it will push warnings to you. The Sask. Alerts app will also push warnings to your phone as well, so have a way of receiving warnings. Be listening to the radio, watching TV, and have a weather radio." 

"Get yourself into a sturdy building, get yourself on the lowest level of that building that you can. Preferably a basement or a storm shelter. Go into the innermost room, away from windows and doors. Bathrooms often work out well just because they have the plumbing in the walls which gives a little bit more reinforcement and stay there until the danger has passed."