The southeast was hit by a system of thunderstorms all through last week, culminating in a large system that tore through the area over the weekend.

The week was part of a warmer system of air, which added some volatility and energy to the atmosphere before being replaced by cooler winds.

Environment Canada Meteorologist Brian Proctor details how much fell over the southeast in that system.

"We reported 2.5 millimeters on the 16th, nothing on the 17th, 2.7 millimeters on the 18th, 3.2 on the 19th, and 7.1 (on Monday), so it's been a little showery and a little unsettled and we see some thunderstorms at times, but it's definitely into a cooling-down trend and an unsettled trend for the next few days." 

Some areas in the southeast most likely got hit by a severe thunderstorm on Friday, but Proctor says no stations received much info.

"We saw some significant storms around the area, but it missed most of our stations from the reporting point of view, as it often does. So you know, we didn't see anybody really getting tremendously hammered, but we did see some definitely connected buildups on the radar and it would not be unexpected to see some people picking up some fairly significant amounts of hail and some downpours out of that particular situation."

Proctor says that the hardest hit areas included those along the Manitoba border.