(CNN) -- From South Florida to the last frontier, the shutdown is hitting food producers.
The Deadliest Catch crew and their fellow Alaska crabbers are grounded. With no federal quotas issued, they can't get a permit to start the crabbing season. It's also a concern for restaurants like Tracy's King Crab Shack.
"If they don't get crabbing, the crab prices go so high that I am priced out of the market, says Crab Shack owner Tracy LaBarge. "Since it is my only thing that I sell, I'll be priced out, and I don't know that people will be willing to pay that price... so it could potentially worst-case scenario, put me out of business."
Down south, citrus growers usually consult the Department of Agriculture's citrus forecast, but the agency's entire website is shut down, and the craft beer movement bubbling up all over America is running into problems getting new beers on tap.
"We can't, one: put our formula in for approval, or two: even get a label so we can register with the state so we can sell it to our distributors," says Southbound brewmaster Smith Mathews. "So we're completely prevented from brewing this next beer because of the government shutdown."
In Utah and elsewhere, shuttering of national parks has locked out hikers and park goers, and hurt local economies. But now there's some hope. Interior Secretary Sally Jewell will, "consider agreements with governors who indicate an interest and ability to fully fund national park service personnel to re-open national parks in their states."