"I'm not saying one side is totally at fault," Loebsack, who is a Democrat, said. "But that isn't the way you get to some kind of a compromise."
Loebsack said he hopes to see a five-year Farm Bill passed by the end of the year.
Mark McGill, of Udell, fired the first salvo against ObamaCare. He cited a news story that said 3.5 million Americans have been given health care insurance termination notices.
"I was under the interpretation if you liked your policy you could keep it," McGill said. "They say in the next 38 days that number will more than double of people getting their cancellations."
McGill then posed this question: What happens to a family whose insurance has been terminated and they have a medical catastrophe while they are waiting for the federal government to figure it out?
Loebsack called that "a good question." He said the federal government right now doesn't have a contingency plan to cover that situation.
"At a minimum what we ought to do is extend the enrollment period for as long as people cannot get on the website to get enrolled," Loebsack said.
"But these people are already out of insurance," McGill said.
"I understand that," Loebsack said.
Loebsack said the question now is for the folks in limbo between no health care insurance and getting an insurance.
"But eventually they'll get another policy but there's a time frame in there," Loebsack said. "And to be honest, I don't know what the answer is right now for that. And it's a bad situation."
Loebsack said this week the House is expected to vote on a bill that would ensure Americans who have health care insurance would be able to keep their policy. Something, Loebsack said, he thought was going to happen when he voted to approve ACA.