Watch: How the HOFFMAN FARM is getting ready for the winter storm

The HOFFMANS are planning for the storm, but not for the weather.

That’s because the farm has been transformed to meet the needs of the drought.

“The farm was built in 1930,” said Debbie Smith, who manages the Hoffmans’ winter farm on a property just outside of Winnipeg.

“It was just a lot of water.

It’s been upgraded.”

The Hoffman farm is part of the Hoffsons’ Hoffsman Estate in Manitoba, a large family farm that was once owned by John and Edith Hoffmann.

They purchased it in 1883 from the Hootons, who owned a farm in Manitoba.

The Hoffsmans were known for their extensive holdings, including their land and vineyards.

The farm is now owned by the Honsons, and is managed by Debbie Smith.

“We have some new crops, and we’ve been getting a lot more water than we ever have before,” Smith said.

“A lot of new water.”

Debbie Smith is the manager of the farm’s winter greenhouse.

“They’re expecting the best for the farm, but it’s still not 100 per cent.”

This winter, the HONSOFERS harvested 4.7 million litres of water for their winter greenhouse, which was the largest water transfer in the province.

Smith said that the water was transferred through a special pump and water line that went from the greenhouse into the farmhouse.

She said the farm is well water-starved.

“If we don’t get some new supplies, then the water will be really low.”

The farm was also getting a new water supply this winter.

The rainwater that has fallen in Manitoba is being used for landscaping and irrigation.

Debbie Smith said the HOFERS had a great experience planting the crops this winter, which they plan to use for years to come.

“That’s really a sign of how hard the HORN and HONS are working,” she said.

Debbie said she hopes that the farm will be able to produce more crops this year.

“And the farmers have been really helpful in helping us. “

They’ve put some money in our accounts to cover that. “

And the farmers have been really helpful in helping us.

“But it’s not a big deal because we’re getting the rainwater back. “

“Our crops are very healthy, we’ve got a lot going on with our crop rotation.” “

Debbie said the crop rotation is still a bit underwhelming. “

Our crops are very healthy, we’ve got a lot going on with our crop rotation.”

Debbie said the crop rotation is still a bit underwhelming.

“Because of our crop, we’re not getting any rain.

Debbie and her husband are currently on their way to the farm in Ontario, where they will be taking over the farm from the previous owners. “

So we’re actually not getting the rains that we need, so the crops just kind of go dormant for a bit.”

Debbie and her husband are currently on their way to the farm in Ontario, where they will be taking over the farm from the previous owners.

The couple will be installing irrigation equipment, and will be growing corn and beans in their new greenhouse.

They plan to plant winter crops next year.

Debbie also said the rain washes over the greenhouse, causing it to sink.

“As soon as it rains, it drains, so it’s just really a drain, but the crops are still going well,” she explained.

Debbie hopes to see the crop yield improve next year as well.

The drought has also caused problems for the farmers who rely on the farm for income.

Debbie says that the HONS has been able the last two winters to do much better financially, but this year they have not been able.

“All of our other crops have done well,” Debbie said.

She says they have been able, but that there has been a lot less rain in the last couple of months.

“This year, it just seems like the rain just never comes,” Debbie explained.

“People don’t seem to have the money, so we just have to wait and see what happens.”

With files from The Canadian Press