Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, classes at Sam Houston State University were quickly modified to limit the number of students simultaneously present in the classroom. Ten face-to-face agribusiness courses were adapted using various methods such as synchronous and asynchronous hybrid models of learning in Fall 2020, with varying results. Five instructors commented on the changes they made and their perceptions on how those changes affected student performance. Based on student comments and instructors' observations, they concluded that relaxing attendance requirements for the face-to-face sessions was an abysmal decision, and they noted lower final grades for all courses. Students commented that they highly valued their professors' direct interactions and believed they had a hard time engaging with the course material outside of class. An anonymous student survey (with 228 acceptable responses) showed that those expecting higher grades and with more working hours per week tended to prefer the hybrid method and would choose it over fully face-to-face courses in the future if available. Generally, students with overall GPAs above 3.00 found the hybrid course delivery to be effective. On average, female students reported significantly higher grades under hybrid, whereas students with higher GPAs did not report a higher grade expectation in hybrid courses.