Weeks of heat -- and only a few spots of rain -- are taking a toll on crops all across the Triad.
Farmers we talked to say any time the temperature goes above 90 degrees, it takes a big hit on everything from tomatoes to soybeans to corn.
They say, it's not just Guilford County that's feeling the burn.
Across the state, the yield on corn, especially isn't looking good.
Too much rain in May, plus near-drought conditions in June and July -- stunt the corn's growth.
"The corn didn't get very tall..above 92 degrees..corn won't pollinate well," said farmer Trey Early. "So in Guilford County, the corn's not going to be good, not what it was last year."
"Nothing much likes it hot...squash likes it hot, it grows pretty good..okra likes it hot...but anything else, doesn't like the hot weather," said farmer Kenneth Rudd.
Right now -- farmers are hoping for cooler temperatures and at least a few showers in the coming week or so.