You might want to get those sandbags and inflatable rafts ready because it's going to be a soggy next few days in Miami. A tropical wave is set to hit the area, bringing showers and storms to the area, which could quickly produce flooding.\n“Numerous showers and scattered thunderstorms are in the forecast for tomorrow as a tropical wave passes to our south," NWS Miami said in a tweet yesterday.\nHowever, with the rain threatening to come down, it won't do much to ease the heat and humidity in the region.\nTemperatures are still forecasted to be in the lower 90s, with lows in the 70s, and 80s closer to the beaches.\nEditor's Choice: A Tropical Disturbance Is Forming Off The Florida Coast & It's Heading Towards Land\nIt'll be so wet, that Miami's flooded highways could soon be Florida Man's playground once again.\nView this post on Instagram At work the other day... water almost came inside..... #flood #flooding #globalwarming #weather #weatherphotography #weatherreport #weatherchannel #miamiflooding #miamiproblems #plagues #locustsnext #bringintgelocusts #2029 #onlyindade #swimacrossthestreet #fllodwatch #floodadvisory A post shared by BubbaClicks/photographer (@bclixs_drone) on May 28, 2020 at 6:51am PDT\nMiami is one of America's most flood-prone cities due to its topography. Over 20% of Miami-Dade County sits below sea level, and its numerous waterways and high water table allow the region to flood even during torrential afternoon tropical downpours.\nWhen Hurricane Irma came just south of Miami in 2017, rivers of water flowed through Downtown Miami and the Brickell neighborhood.\nIn the face of the #ClimateCrisis, Miami Beach is building pump stations to quickly remove water during rainstorms, which help prevent tidal flooding. Sea-level rise has made it harder for gravity alone to drain water in this community. pic.twitter.com/cWH9begdJ1— US Rep Kathy Castor (@USRepKCastor) November 8, 2019\nOver the years, parts of Miami-Dade County have been trying to stem the tide of rising flood threats.\nIn Miami Beach, the city recently raised streets and put in a pump system to keep the city dry after afternoon storms chronically flooded the area a few years ago.\nMiami is one of the cities that's also prone to a rising event known as sea level rise, where the earth's oceans rise due to melting polar ice caps.\nThe region already suffers from "sunny day flooding," in which some neighborhoods flood even on days when it doesn't even rain.\nThe NOAA says it might get worse soon.\nAccording to the NOAA, by 2030, regions in low-lying areas such as Miami are predicted to witness between 7-15 days of high-tide flooding, and 20 years later, up to 75 days.