By Dave Roberts (ANTHONY, Kan.)
The weather puts wheat cutting on hold. The harvest started over the weekend along the Oklahoma border, but a rainy week has made fields too wet to continue.
On Danny Moore's farm, he's working on his equipment instead of on his farm.
"You know trying to get things all fixed up best we can that it'll make it so that it'll run for the season and not have, a minimal amount of breakdowns as possible," he said.
He says if the rain continues, the price of his wheat crop will start to drop.
"The wheat price is pitiful from what it has been, two, two years ago or so it was extremely high, 12 dollars and something. Which I never thought it would've got that high and now we're down to three dollars and forty, fifty cents."
He says the crop needs to be mature and dry before it can be harvested.