Thawing snowpack and heavy rains have brought historically high flooding to several Midwestern states and have led to thousands of evacuations, ONA reports citing BBC.
Three people have died, including a man who officials say was trying to rescue strangers from freezing flood waters.
Record-breaking flooding in at least five states has led to emergency declarations. Several communities have been cut off from outside help.
It follows a powerful winter storm that slammed the US last week.
A hurricane-like weather phenomenon that scientists call a "bomb cyclone" hit the western Rocky Mountains and US Central Plains last week, showering snow and freezing rains on millions of Americans in Iowa, Nebraska, Wisconsin, Minnesota and South Dakota.
In a statement, Wisconsin Governor Tony Evers explained that "warm temperatures and rain the last few days have caused much of the heavy snowpack and ice to melt resulting in flooding, ice jams, and rivers and creeks to rise".
The Missouri River has reached record high levels in several locations, including in Iowa and Nebraska, which have been hit hardest by the flooding.
Residents in the towns of Bartlett and Thurman were ordered to evacuate on Sunday as levees were breached.
Three people have been killed, and two other men have been missing for days.
Aleido Rojas Galan, 52, was swept away in a vehicle in south-western Iowa on Friday while 50-year-old James Wilke was killed in Nebraska when a bridge collapsed as he tried to help motorists.
Two other men remain missing.