Farmers everywhere across the country are looking for answers.

"The loss of agricultural products may mean the loss of food in your grocery store," said Bradd Vickers, President of Chenango County Farm Bureau.

The agricultural problem across the country could trickle into your pocketbook. A trade war with China has caused headaches. Some farmers are losing money on grain and dairy products, a few of them uncertain if they can keep their business going.

"I've heard first hand, visited a lot of farms first hand and they have struggled under the tariffs. That's why I think it's important they were lifted, I think it's important USMCA gets adopted so we can give them some certainty. So they can start producing to export to markets we haven't had access to before," said Congressman Anthony Brindisi.

People here say that new trade agreement between Mexico and Canada would ease the anxiety of not only farmers but also consumers. It still needs to pass through Congress.

"In this country we're fortunate on the backs of farmers that they produce food as cheaply as they do," said Vickers.

While the light at the end of the tunnel isn’t bright, leaders do believe farmers will come out successful.

"We're in a troth right now, it will get better. The farm bill will help provide a safety net in the meantime," said U.S. Secretary of Agriculture, Sonny Perdue.