Increasing seasonal precipitation, particularly more extreme precipitation events, leads to more runoff onto and off farms. These conditions can lead to erosion, leaching of soil nutrients, soil compaction, and crop loss and damage. Wetter conditions can increase the chance of saturated soils. This can affect timing of critical farm operations such as planting, harvesting and crop or nutrient management activities. Excessively wet conditions can also impact the health of both crops and livestock. Many fungal diseases are linked to damp and wet conditions and can affect both productivity and yield. As wetter conditions become more common and/or extreme, producers will be faced with extra costs to manage for these conditions. For example, they may need to invest in infrastructure or management solutions. Agricultural land and practices can play an important role in supporting flood plain resilience, but this is likely to require time, effort and costs for producers. In some cases, landscape-level solutions will be needed to reduce runoff or enhance drainage. For example, landscape-level practices can help reduce, capture or redirect upland runoff. This type of solution would require the involvement of a range of stakeholders and government partners.