Floods, washed out roads in soggy South Carolina

A summer of rain has left its mark on South Carolina, undermining dozens of roads, flooding neighborhoods from the mountains to the coast and ruining the South Carolina Botanical Gardens.

It may not be over. With soil moisture at near-record levels, emergency officials worry that if a decaying tropical storm moves over the state and brings more torrential rains, the results could be disastrous.

A volunteer reported to the National Weather Service that parts of Pickens County have received more than 60 inches of rain already in 2013 over the average yearly total. Nearly half of the state's 46 counties have seen at least 40 inches of rain so far.

Here are the heaviest rainfall totals reported in each South Carolina county so far in 2013 by volunteers in the National Weather Service's Community Collaborative Rain, Hail and Snow Network program. Chester, Chesterfield, Dillon, Fairfield, Lee and Marion counties had incomplete data.

County Location 2013 Rainfall in inches

Pickens Cleveland 64.14

Oconee Salem / Mountain Rest 59.52

Greenville Taylors 52.56

Hampton Varnville 51.72

Anderson Anderson 50.76

Dorchester Reevesville 50.51

Spartanburg Chesnee 47.63

McCormick McCormick 46.87

Bamberg Denmark 45.81

Colleton Smoaks 44.99

Aiken North Augusta 44.75

Orangeburg Cordova 44.57

Charleston Charleston 44.40

Lexington Gilbert 43.50

Jasper Ridgeland 43.19

Edgefield Trenton 43.18

Horry Myrtle Beach 42.87

Berkeley Huger 42.40

Allendale Allendale 40.55

Cherokee Gaffney 39.35

Abbeville Due West 39.17

Calhoun Cameron 39.09

Sumter Sumter 38.47

Newberry Pomaria 38.11

Richland Columbia 37.42

Marlboro Bennettsville 37.27

Laurens Mountville 37.11

Williamsburg Kingstree 36.94

Greenwood Hodges 36.65

York York 36.27

Barnwell Barnwell 35.95

Clarendon Manning 35.83

Florence Florence 35.78

Kershaw Elgin 35.21

Darlington Hartsville 34.75

Georgetown Georgetown 34.33

Beaufort Bluffton 33.64

Union Union 32.67

Lancaster Fort Mill 32.08

Saluda Saluda 32.03