Showing that there is no likelihood of confusion for a trademark application cited with this issues is not easy, but not impossible. This is generally the first way to dispute likelihood of confusion, but there are other affirmative defenses which can be used. To show there is no confusion it is important to emphasize all the differences in the trademarks, goods, potential customers, and where the goods or services will be sold. Even minor differences should be used as many little differences can add up to a strong argument. This can mean things like color, text, packaging, nature of goods, advertising, quality, price, etc. Another thing that can be looked at is whether there are third parties using trademarks that may also be considered similar. If this is the case, then it may be possible to argue the public is aware of such similar marks and has the ability to distinguish between them. Based on this it may also be possible to show that the registered trademark is weak or has a significant meaning in the industry. It is of course best to avoid likelihood of confusion altogether by carefully searching and crafting your application prior to filing, but it is possible to obtain registration by showing there is no likelihood of confusion.
This blog is not legal advice and is not specific to your application. You should always consult an attorney.