The damage is endless and touches all four corners of the state. Homes and roads are destroyed, some still blocked by thick mud and rocks. So, how much will fixing all of this cost?
The Federal Emergency Management Agency is assessing the damage costs, but for now, the price tags are racking up in counties that were hit hard.
"We've seen extensive damage across the state to bridges, roads, other infrastructure that cities and counties rely on," said Estevan Lujan, spokesperson for the New Mexico Department of Homeland Security and Emergency Management.
Damage in Los Alamos County alone includes washed out roads, waterlines exposed, and a debris-filled reservoir.
The county estimates it will cost $2.4 million just to clear out the reservoir.
To clean up flooding and debris in Guaje Canyon, it will cost another $2.25 million.
In Mogollon, people are still stranded.
Bulldozers are working to make rock-covered roads passable. It's the same scene in cities and towns all across New Mexico.
This week, FEMA is working on putting a price tag on all the damage.
"In order for FEMA funds to come in, the President must first declare a disaster across New Mexico," said Lujan.
Gov. Susana Martinez declared a state of emergency
last week, freeing up $750,000 for infrastructure repairs, but it's clear that money won't be enough.
So far, estimates to repair infrastructure will be in excess of $800,000, which doesn't include the damage estimates from the first series of storms in that area from July, which officials said will be in excess of $1.2 million.
Socorro County officials tell News 13 the estimated damage amount and the number of roads damaged is expected to grow even higher in the days ahead, as the road department receives additional damage reports.
Federal funding may help clear roads and rebuild bridges, but Martinez said Monday, it won't help homeowners.
"It's unfortunate that we cannot help individuals that have received any kind of damage to their homes whether it be water damage, damage because of mud, and that sort of thing, because it's private property," said Martinez.
Catron County officials tells News 13 they still have not gotten to all the roads to survey damage.
They say it'll likely be several months before they can reopen NM-159 because of the severe damage there.
Homeland Security officials said it'll likely take another couple weeks for FEMA to come up with an estimated cost of damage statewide.