"The country imports food because there are not enough farms in it."
Translation:המדינה מייבאת אוכל כי אין בה מספיק חוות.
So if I understand well the answer, both "מייבאת" and "מייבאה" are correct conjugation forms for the verb לייבא in present f.s. Am I right?
Technically yes, verbs with a root ending with א have this variation in the feminine singular present. But the form מייבאה is old fashioned, and לייבא is a very modern verb, so I have never actually heard or read מייבאה before. You are perfectly safe with מייבאת.
The order אין בה מספיק חוות is much more natural. When there is a preposition with pronominal suffix, you want to place it right after the verb (here, right after אין, which is treated like a verb). So -
There aren't enough farms in Israel = אין מספיק חוות בישראל/אין בישראל מספיק חוות
There aren't enough farms in it = אין בה מספיק חוות
In modern Hebrew, the political entity is called מדינה and the land area is called ארץ. For example, מדינת ישראל is the State of Israel, while ארץ ישראל is the region (the Land of Israel).
See also the line from the Israeli declaration of independence - "אנו מכריזים בזאת על הקמת מדינה יהודית בארץ ישראל, היא מדינת ישראל" - "we hereby declare the establishment of a Jewish state in the Land of Israel, to be known as the State of Israel".
בגלל is translated to 'due to' and is followed by a noun. you can use בגלל ש which is followed by a sentence (noun and verb) and as well as כי is translated to 'because'. they are indifferent (as far as I know).
ll אין לה means "it doesn't have enough farms", אין שם means "there aren't enough farms there", and אין בה means "there aren't enough farms in it".
Ending this sentence with ”… in it” strikes me as somewhat awkward English. I think it would be more natural to say “… not enough farms here” or “… not enough farms there”, depending on whether the speaker is in the country.
It's natural, but we were taught (incorrectly) not to end a sentence with a preposition. So maybe that's why it sounds weird to you. (Or maybe it's not as natural if you aren't a native American English speaker?) https://www.grammarly.com/blog/youve-been-lied-to-heres-why-you-absolutely-can-end-a-sentence-with-a-preposition/
How is "מייבאה" pronounced? (I think it is difficult with dobble juds!)