Good rainfall over the north and west of Tasmania has set the state's primary producers up for a bumper year.
The Bureau of Meteorology said a dry June was followed by rain in July and into early August.
Some parts of the north-west received between180-250 millimetres of rain, compared to 20mm for July, 2019.
Meteorologist Anna Forrest said winter in Tasmania was typified by westerlies with embedded fronts and troughs.
"This results in higher rainfall in the west than other parts of the state, followed by the north and the south," Ms Forrest said.
"The pattern has been similar this year."
Several sites around the state had higher July totals than experienced in the last 20 years, while Meander received a record monthly rainfall total
June was a drier than average month, by about 13 per cent, with the lowest rainfall since 2017.
That was despite heavy rainfall, earlier in the month, and some moderate flooding in the second week in the north and east.
Tasmanian Farmers and Graziers Association vegetable council chair Nathan Richardson said growers were confident they'd enjoy full water storages and allocations for the coming season.
"It has produced a slight delay in some early pea planting," Mr Richardson said.
"But we haven't had a stop-start situation after it started raining about three weeks ago.
"With the long planting window we have, there is no panic."
He said growers were hopeful most of the rain had now gone and they would head towards spring "with better forecasts on the map".
"In general terms, its a good season in Tasmania, with good demand for practically all crops, from fresh market and processing," he said.
Good beef, lamb and dairy prices were also boosting the sector.
Prime lamb producer Clare Peltzer, Evandale, said the dams on the property were now 80 per cent full from runoff.
That came from an additional 60mm of rain, above the median falls since 1980.
"That's our irrigation ready for summer, so we are happy that it did rain," Ms Peltzer said.
"The lambs are about to hit the ground, but we already know we have the water to grow feed to fatten them."
She said she didn't expect problems with lambing, as they would avoid water prone paddocks.
"It feels its been warmer this year and that the grass growth has been up, on usual July conditions."
The wet July followed a very dry June.
"We were mound ploughing, to put in pine trees, at the start of June and there was dust blowing out the back - that was a concern."
Herrick dairy farmer, Andrew Lester, said the rain resulting in quite a bit of 'pugging' of paddocks, which made it harder when calving.
His property received 130mm.
"It's a bit difficult to get about, but it is winter time and you have to expect that," Mr Lester said.
"It's not making calving easy."
Mr Lester said farmers did need the rain "but it would be good if it came in January.
"It does set us up," he said
"The ground moisture is really good, so when the warm weather does come it will set us up for a really good spring."
East Ridgley beef breeder and fattener Gary Clarke was one of the producers who recorded 250mm of rain at his property.
"Everything is wet," Mr Clarke said.
"No matter where you go with the tractor, when we're feeding out cattle 10-12 bales a day, we just get bogged."
He said farmers in the area were "pretty happy" with the rain.
"As long as it doesn't do what it did a few years ago, when it got really wet and then in about October it stopped raining and never started again until March-April the next year."
"If we can just keep getting that spring rain, right through until Christmas, we will be set up for a magnificent year, that's for sure."
Mr Clarke said it wasn't often producers had a good year, with a good price.
"It's usually you have a good price and you can't finish enough cattle or sheep, because the season is against you."
That gave farmers confidence to buy a new tractor, or fix fences.
"The money then circulates in the community," Mr Clarke said.