One of Saskatchewan's largest bodies of water appears primed for another season of offering up its wide array of services to the public.
According to the Water Security Agency (WSA), the water levels at Lake Diefenbaker have been recently replenished thanks to a higher than expected spring runoff.
Sean Osmar, the manager of communication with the WSA, said sizeable snowfall numbers over the winter for most of the province helped the 225-kilometre long reservoir recover slightly from a warm and dry summer and fall last year.
"Right now there's no concerns about irrigation or recreation or anything else that Lake Diefenbaker helps supply we don't expect any issues from it," he said.
The current water levels could continue to rise depending on runoff from the Rocky Mountains this summer and rainfall totals this spring.
"There's still a bit of runoff making its way from some of these snows that have fallen," he said. "Lake Diefenbaker is a very big catch basin and it tends to collect a lot of it."
While the WSA doesn't monitor Lac Pelletier, the Lac Pelletier Park Board does, Osmar said the ground fed body of water appears to be in good shape level-wise.
"It doesn't tend to fluctuate too dramatically," he said. "It's also pretty localized, it's a fairly small body of water. These wild swings we don't normally see."