Mother nature has thrown local farmers a curveball with the recent rainfall.
It's great for summer crops but it's halted the harvest of winter crops.
Breeza farmers James Pursehouse and John Hamparsum are both facing the same issues, and are hoping the rain will hold off for a while.
Mr Hamparsum, at 'Drayton', said they received 29mm within 15 minutes on Tuesday, and have seen 126mm fall this month alone.
He said it was "fantastic" for his summer crop, as they now had full profiles, but on the "flip side of the coin", it's not so good.
"The wheat crops weren't quite mature enough. I don't think it's caused any quality damage to the crop but it's pushed it over so it'll be a difficult harvest and will be difficult on the wet ground," Mr Hamparsum said.
"Because the northern harvest has been delayed, there might be a shortage of the trucks that come down when finished with harvest up there.
"If we could ask mother nature to hold off for another month so we can get the wheat crop harvested and stop the summer crop from water-logging, so we can get a month to six weeks before good rain again, that would be ideal."
It's not all bad news, though, as his cotton has been fully planted, and his sorghum is nearing completion.
"We haven't quite finished putting the sorghum in, but all of our cotton is in the ground and up so it's been a bit of a bonus for that crop, and the sorghum is in a very good position to come out of the ground," he said.
"We've just got to get to that last [sorghum] paddock."
It's a similar story at Breeza Station, where Mr Pursehouse's summer crops are 95 per cent complete.
"There'll probably be two days worth there then we're done," he said.
"We've planted corn and cotton, and planted the majority of our sorghum. We've done three quarters of it and when it dries back out we'll get back into that.
"The rain is perfect for what we've already done, but not ideal coming into harvest."
Harvest hasn't started at the station, and is "probably a week away", according to Mr Pursehouse.
"We'll start with the barley, that'll be the first crop ready, then go onto fava beans and then wheat, durum wheat and chickpeas," he told the NVI.