Texas flooding: Dallas gets more rain after a week of flooding

Lake Lewisville encroaches on residents backyards on May 29, 2015 in The Colony, Texas. (Photo by Brandon Wade/AP)
Lake Lewisville encroaches on residents backyards on May 29, 2015 in The Colony, Texas.

Storms swept into the rain-soaked Dallas-Fort Worth area Saturday morning, capping off a week of wild weather for the whole region, forecasters said.

Officials and meteorologists were also keeping a close eye on rising river levels in southern Texas as floodwaters moved downstream from the north.

The National Weather Service issued a flood watch for portions of Central and South Texas. Dallas got about six inches on Saturday morning, NBC Dallas-Fort Worth reported, before the rain eased off as a cold front moved into the state.

On Friday, more than 200 people were rescued from flooding in Dallas. At least 21 people died in flooding across Texas in the last week, while seven people have died Oklahoma.

Even with a break in the deluge, the danger isn't over: Rivers and lakes around cities such as Houston, San Antonio and Dallas have all swelled.

In Wimberley, a tiny town about an hour outside of San Antonio, volunteers were trudging through banks of the Blanco River looking for a group who went missing when their vacation house got swept away last weekend.

A thousand volunteers made up more than 70 search teams looking for the missing.

RELATED: Dozens rescued as Texas struggles with record rain

Among those they are looking for is 6-year-old William Charba and his father, Randy Charba, 42. The body of his wife, Michelle Carey-Charba, was found Wednesday, while officials said Friday that they identified the remains of her father, Ralph Carey, 73. Her wife, Sue Carey, 71, remains missing.

The father in another family, Jonathan McComb, survived the ordeal. His family had joined the Charbas and the Careys for the holiday weekend.

McComb's wife, Laura, 33, and daughter, Leighton, 4, still haven't been found. The body of their 6-year-old son, Andrew, was discovered Wednesday in the river.

Meanwhile, the Colorado River at Wharton was expected to crest around midday Saturday, which could flood the area some 60 miles southwest of Houston. While it was worth watching the Colorado, Moore said, it would most likely not turn into a major flooding event.

"I wouldn't want to be walking around that river and it will be a major nuisance, but it is not an all-time record," Tom Moore, the Weather Channel's coordinating meteorologist, said.

Nevertheless, parts of Wharton were under mandatory evacuation orders Friday night, according to the city's office of emergency management. Parts of four nearby counties situated to the south of the swelling Brazos River were also under mandatory evacuations, according to NBC affiliate KPRC.

The Brazos River had been receding but rose above flood stage again Friday in Parker County, west of Fort Worth. Residents in about 250 homes were asked to evacuate.

President Barack Obama signed a disaster declaration for Texas on Friday, making federal funding available to affected individuals in three counties hit by this week's floods.

This article originally appeared on NBCNews.com.