The sunsets on a green field in Harrow, New York, and it is nearly time for harvest.
The fields are packed with corn, soybeans, sunflowers and other perennial crops.
These are the kinds of crops that would have been planted in the 1930s and 1940s, when President Franklin Roosevelt promised to restore America to its former glory.
But that promise was short-lived, and now a new crop of weeds is taking over the landscape.
The weeds, known as “moonshine,” are taking over fields like Harqua, in northern New Mexico, where a few decades ago farmers planted sunflower and sugar beet.
Now the crop is destroying entire fields.
The crop is a product of climate change, which has increased the need for more water.
“We have to plant a lot of water,” said Marcela DeLeon, a farmer in Harqahala.
“It’s not just about having a few acres here and there, but if we don’t have a lot, it’s not going to get the crop to grow.”
DeLeon and her husband, Fernando, are part of the growing movement in HarQuahala that has become the focal point of efforts to bring greenhouses, solar panels and wind turbines to the region.
Their hope is that with more water, more water is being harvested.
In addition to the crop’s effects on the environment, drought and rising temperatures have led to an uptick in water use.
The area around Harquahan, a town of about 4,000 people about 90 miles (150 kilometers) west of New Mexico City, is currently experiencing more than 5,000 cases of droughts per year, according to a March 2016 report by the US Geological Survey.
DeLeon said that for her family’s farm, the current drought is the main cause of stress.
“When we get dry, it puts us in a very tough spot, because we don, too,” DeLeon told The Washington Times.
I hope we can get another harvest next year.” “
Now we have all these other crops.
I hope we can get another harvest next year.”
Deleon said that she doesn’t know how much water is used for all of the crops in the area.
“This is a very difficult situation,” she said.
“In the future, we’ll probably have to do something with all of this.
The problem is that a few years ago, when farmers were planting sunflOWER, there was no way for them to control the weeds and have them stop. “
The sun is shining, and we have a good harvest,” Deleon added.
The problem is that a few years ago, when farmers were planting sunflOWER, there was no way for them to control the weeds and have them stop.
“They just kept getting bigger and bigger,” De Leon said.
And now the weeds are eating away at fields like hers.
De Leon’s husband Fernando said that while they’ve tried to grow crops, they have had to abandon some crops because of the weeds.
“There are no trees,” Fernando said.
So he planted some soybeans to see what the future holds for them.
“But I have some hardy plants, and if you plant them in a sunny spot, they will grow,” Fernando told The Times.
The couple, who have been raising crops for the past 20 years, have a small pond nearby to keep the crop watered.
Deleon and Fernando have tried a few different approaches to control weeds, including growing corn on straw, but it hasn’t been working out well.
“If you have to grow a lot and the water is too limited, then you will be overfertilizing,” Fernando explained.
“And it’s just a waste of water.”
A drought in New Mexico is expected to continue for another two years.
In Harquaha, DeLeon worries that with all the crops gone, farmers won’t be able to continue to provide for themselves.
“Right now we are in a situation where we can’t feed our family,” DeLeones said.
DeLeons hopes to grow more crops next year, but said that the situation will only get worse.
“What we have to realize is that there are more weeds than there are crops,” he said.