Despite Hurricane Barry being downgraded to a tropical depression, parts of the South and Midwest are still at risk of flooding, tornadoes and even snakes.

St. Tammany Parish, located 50 miles north of New Orleans, was one of the areas subject to a “glancing blow” from Barry’s weekend surge. However, it has still had to battle plenty of flooding from the rain that passed through.

What has made matters worse for locals in Tammany Parish has been the wildlife trying to escape flooding along with the people. St. Tammany Fire Protection District posted pictures on its Facebook page of snakes that have appeared in or around people’s homes due to the flooding and have been warning residents about the possibility of more animals appearing.

The Louisiana Governor’s Office also warned about the wildlife, sharing a video of a family whose dogs had a confrontation with a small alligator in the storm’s aftermath.

Hurricane Barry was downgraded to a tropical storm Saturday after the storm made landfall in Louisiana but still battered parts of the state with heavy rainfall and winds. New Orleans was one of the hardest areas hit, already suffering from flooding in the days before Barry’s full force hit the city.

Most areas hit over the weekend were received anywhere from 6 to 12 inches of rainfall, with some reporting close to 24 inches.

While the harshest part of the storm had passed Louisiana and moved on to Arkansas by Monday, parts of Louisiana were still suffering from pockets of heavy rain left in the aftermath. There are also warnings about possible tornadoes from areas still suffering from heavy rain.