So Brown and his family stay busy keeping their 220 dairy cows cool. More than 30 fans blow on the cows all day long.
This heat wave isn't just affecting people. Livestock farmers have to make sure their animals keep cool too, something that can be costly to their bottom line.
The temperatures reaching into the 90's, livestock farmers like Lou Brown, owner of Brownhaven Farm, stay busy keeping the animals cool.
"A cow is no different from a human, you know what feels good to you and you know what's comfortable and they can sense that too," he said.
So Brown and his family stay busy keeping their 220 dairy cows cool. More than 30 fans blow on the cows all day long. They're also kept in the shade and when the temperatures are in the 90's, they're fed a hydration product. It makes the cows thirsty so they're forced to drink more and stay hydrated.
"It's an expensive product to feed but the benefit of the cow, she's more important so you sometimes have to justify the cost," Brown said.
When it's hot out the cows tend to eat less. Right now they're eating 20 percent less and drinking 30 percent more. While it keeps the cows healthy, it means less milk.
"Production is down five to six pounds per cow and if it gets up to over 100 degrees I expect it to drop another five to six pounds," he said.
Hogs don't like the heat either. Over at KTM Winkers and A & A Pork Palace, Mark Fisher uses big fans a misting system to keep the 4,000 hogs cool.
"Hogs don't sweat. Most people I guess may not know that so they like to have that moisture there so they can lay in it and keep cool," Fisher said.
Even though the hogs lay around a lot more when it's extremely hot, Fisher doesn't think the heat will affect the hogs weight.
"They're probably off feed somewhat, but they still continue to grow pretty good even though it is this warm," he said.
Although the animals are dealing with the heat, Brown and Fisher both say it's better for business when temperatures are in the 70s.
The milk from browns dairy cows go to Dannon to make yogurt. The hogs from Fisher's farm go to Tyson meats.