Wire baskets are often the first thing you see when you arrive at a new farm, as they are the quickest way to bring in the harvest.
But it has become a tricky process for the Irish farmers, who are also the first to be hit by the sanctions.
The EU sanctions are a response to the recent conflict between Israel and Palestine, with Israel accusing the Palestinians of trying to overthrow the Palestinian government in Jerusalem.
This week, Israel imposed sanctions on 13 countries, including the UK, the US and Canada.
In response, the Irish Farmers’ Union (IFU) has called on the EU to allow Irish farmers to import raw materials, to stop the export of agricultural products, and to allow the import of machinery.
However, EU rules do not apply to Irish exports.
Irish farmers are also being left scrambling, as imports of machinery from EU member countries are not being processed on time.
This is because of the EU restrictions on machinery, which will mean that the imports of Irish machinery will have to be processed by other EU countries.
The Irish Farmers Union has asked the EU Commission to release some of the €1bn the Irish Government needs to help them with this, which is currently being used to pay for legal advice.