The post on the Facebook page for Scheuermann Farms in Warwick said it all this week:

“For all you corn lovers who have waited patiently, CORN IS READY!!!”

Bob Scheuermann said he started harvesting sweet corn only a few days later than most years, but he was still swamped with telephone calls and visits about when when when.

“We never have corn as early as the Fourth of July, not here, but people get anxious around then and you hate to send them away, so that’s why we posted our appreciation for their patience,’’ Scheuermann said.

The cold, wet spring turned fields to mud and forced farmers throughout the Hudson Valley to delay planting — and some farmers markets to delay opening simply because there was no produce to be had.

“It was an incredibly difficult spring,’’ said Cheryl Rogowski, manager of the Warwick Valley Farmers Market and owner of a farm in Pine Island. “Our (vegetable) vendors were at least two weeks behind when we opened in May, but they’re getting caught up now.”

In fact, farmers markets and farm stands were awash this week in all manner of leafy greens, squashes, beets, potatoes, carrots, radishes, scallions, leeks, garlic, herbs and now, corn. Fruits — blueberries, raspberries, currants, cherries, peaches — were equally strong.

“The crops (fruit and vegetable) look real good at this point,’’ said Dan Schoonmaker, co-owner of Saunderskill Farm in Accord.

Tomatoes, a hot-weather crop, are recovering from their slow start and should begin trickling into markets around the end of July, replacing the greenhouse-grown ones that some farmers are selling.

“We usually have a handful or two of tomatoes by now, but not this year,’’ said Jeannine Tantillo Ridgeway, co-owner of Tantillo’s Farm Market in Gardiner. “The early peaches are coming in on schedule, though, and they’re beautiful.”

But the spring weather cost Tantillo’s its cherry crop and some of its strawberries, situations that other farms shared to greater or lesser degrees.

“Stone fruit — cherries, peaches — is very susceptible to flower bud loss, but it’s very site-specific,’’ said Dan Donahue, the tree fruit specialist at Cornell Cooperative Extension. “As little as two degrees warmer or cooler can make all the difference.”

Donahue said farmers will have a full crop of apples this fall, including the best crop of the wildly popular Honey Crisp in the state.

The consumer favorite is notoriously difficult to grow, but this year Hudson Valley farmers got a good return bloom on the trees that tend to be biennial and good pollination despite the wet, cloudy weather. The other two Honey Crisp growing regions, in Western New York and the Champlain Valley, weren’t as lucky.

“It was a minor miracle that the crop was pollinated,’’ Donahue said. “Honey bees want weather that’s sunny, dry and 70 degrees-plus.”

The jury is still out on the Black Dirt region’s onion crop because of the erratic rainfall this month, soaking some farms and skipping others.

Ethan Grundberg, the vegetable specialist at Cornell, said onions don’t start to put on size until after the summer solstice and then they need ample water to reach their full potential.

“It’s still a little early to start worrying about sizing, but it’s something everybody is watching very carefully,’’ said Grundberg, adding crop losses to a wet fall are still a fresh memory for onion farmers.

Some farmers have been irrigating orchards and fields to compensate for the hit-or-miss rains and the 90-degree temperatures, but Schoonmaker, for one, isn’t complaining.

“We don’t mind irrigating,’’ Schoonmaker said. “We are better off not getting all the rain like we did (last August and September).”