In the rural parts of Michigan, it’s hard to find water.
Michigan’s agriculture commodities have become a hot commodity as farmers have struggled to find the water they need to irrigate their fields.
The drought has forced them to turn to alternative methods.
But it’s not clear if the water shortage will have an impact on the industry.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture said Thursday that it expects some water to be used for irrigation in Michigan.
The agency said that it anticipates that some farmers may use the excess water for irrigation.
But the agency also warned that if the drought continues, water used for crops would be less available, and the need for irrigation could increase.
Michigan has about 4.2 million acres of farmland, which includes more than 2.5 million acres that are in agricultural zones.
The state produces about 40 percent of the nation’s corn, soybeans, cotton, barley, rice and other grains.