While damage seemed scattered across the city from the weekend storm, it's still enough to fill up body shops and have insurance agents taking calls about damaged siding and roofs.
Tim Kacena had his black Ford Explorer parked in the driveway when the storm hit Sioux Falls.
"I was actually out of town, so I had no idea until I got a phone call about it. When I got back, I heard about the damage in town and it looked pretty severe," Kacena said.
"Most of these dents we're seeing are smaller sized and golf ball dents," Evan Kindt of Marv's Body Shop said.
Marv's Body shop is seeing the damage on cars parked in pockets of the city, from central Sioux Falls to the northwestern part of town.
"Now it's just been crazy this morning; we looked at a couple dozen vehicles already that had hail damage," Kindt said.
Insurance Agent Aaron Smith expected a flood of calls.
"And I go, 'Oh no. Tuesday is going to be one busy day,'" Smith said.
State Farm has had some 331 auto claims statewide after the weekend storm, with that number expected to grow in the coming days.
You'll also want to check with your insurance agent to see what your deductible is for your comprehensive coverage for your vehicle. It's usually different than your collision deductible.
Weather-related claims can cause your premiums to rise, but the newer the vehicle, the more reason to file one.
"Your vehicle isn't worth as much if you don't get the hail fixed. If you've got the coverage, I suggest you call your insurance company to find out what your deductible is," Kindt said.
When it comes to your house, having a higher deductible of at least $1,000 on your homeowner's insurance can actually save you money because you won't be tempted to turn in smaller claims.
"What you don't want to do is just turn in a claim because most of the insurance companies, they measure you statistically, even if you turn in a claim that wasn't paid," Smith said.
And the higher risk customer you are, the higher your premiums will rise or the company could drop you altogether.
The average homeowner files a claim once every 14 years. If you file much more than that, your risk factor goes up with an insurance company.