Floodwaters covered farmland for much of the Spring, meaning farmers couldn't plant or harvest crops.
Now, the land is dry and home to thousands of acres of crops.
Farmers say they didn't waste a minute in getting back to work as the water receded.
"It had to set the crop back," said farmland owner Richard Griggs.
Griggs and his family own a small portion of farmland just outside of Charleston, past the levee, in Mississippi County, an area that was covered in water just a month ago.
The flooding ruined farmers wheat crop, prevented farmers from planting corn, and delayed the state of soybeans by more than a month.
Farmers like Roy Presson say they are worried about the single soybean crop.
"If you have more crops you spread your risk a little more," said Presson.
"The soybeans should be up 12 or 14 inches high," said Griggs.
"The later it gets, the possibility of a yield loss increase," said Presson.