Texas' most dreaded season began June 1st—hurricane season. While there are no hurricanes looming over the horizon yet, we're still feeling the pressure, even years after relentless southern USA storms like Harvey.\nEarly this morning, commuters in Houston were greeted by floods invading the northbound ramp to Loop 610 West, backing up vehicles on the Southwest Freeway.\nHOUSTON COMMUTE SLOWED: Drivers on the Southwest Freeway are plagued by traffic delays this morning due to high water on the northbound ramp to Loop 610 West. For the LATEST on WEATHER and TRAFFIC: https://t.co/aDFL0NUjnJ (Jay R. Jordan/Houston Chronicle) pic.twitter.com/LYlIk3UHZD— Houston Chronicle (@HoustonChron) June 5, 2019\nThe Houston and Galveston areas remain under a flash flood warning, with rainfall expected to accumulate up to 8 inches southeast of the Highway 59/69 corridor.\nTropical moisture brought a flashflood warning this morning, June 5, issued by the National Weather Service in Southeast Texas. The warning states that portions of Wharton, Austin, Fort Bend, Jackson, Matagorda, and Brazoria counties are at risk. Portions of the Brazos river recieved up to about 5 inches between 3 and 9 am this morning.\nDue to the flooding, Wharton County ISD cancelled classes this morning.\n...FLASH FLOOD WATCH IN EFFECT FROM LATE TONIGHT THROUGH THURSDAY morning.... The National Weather Service in Houston/Galveston has issued a Flash Flood Watch for portions of south central Texas including Fort Bend County. pic.twitter.com/78eTJqL7EJ— FBC Constable, Pct.3 (@FBCConstable3) June 4, 2019\nAreas at the highest risk of flooding include Houston, Galveston, Katy, Sugar Land, Tomball, Conroe, Pearland, Angleton, Humble, Liberty, Beaumont, Port Arthur, Winnie, and Pasadena.\nHouston is expected to see an even mix of thunderstorms and sunny skies throughout the month of June. But hurricane season is already off to a heavy start, and won't let up until November.\nGalveston has already had some trouble the past few weeks with weather. The start of June will bring more thunderstorms at the coast, but mid-June will let up and offer some sunny, warm beach days. Until the end of June, when scattered thunderstorms return.\nYou can keep an eye on the weather for Houston and Galveston here. High water locations can be monitored here.