Cuban agriculture is at risk due to rising sea levels and drought
Yordan Gonzales pulls weeds out of his fields using a tractor
They were transformed into red mud by the summer rains of Cuba.
To care for Diaz's crop plants now requires five farms.
This decreases Diaz's profit margins and reduces Cuba's agricultural production.
Already burdened with a US embargo and an unproductive state-controlled economy.
Cuba, like the rest of the Caribbean, is experiencing longer droughts, higher sea levels, stronger storms, and warmer waters due to climate change.
The rainy season, which was already a problem, is now a hindrance.
Diaz, a father of two aged 38 years old, said that "we are producing very little due to the weather."
"We must adapt to eating less because every harvest brings us less."