News & Events
- Live, silent auction raises money for foundations
- Wear your pride
- Rasmussen: Nationwide taking steps to more effectively serve members
- Hirsch, Fisher encourage farmers to get involved
- Delegates set policy update Farm Bureau’s membership model
Member of the News Media?
Reporters, please visit our news room located in the Media and Publications section of this site.
Jansen and other corps officials toured three farms in mid-November, just one day prior to the corpsâ€™ announcement of a tentative plan for flood control along the Blanchard River. The farm families asked that the meetings be closed to media and the public.
â€śMany questions were asked; some we had answers to and some we did not,â€ť Jansen said.
Water quality. Taxes. The next generation. CAUV. More than 340 voting delegates of the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation met Dec. 10-12 to wrestle with ways the stateâ€™s largest farm organization should address these hot topics.
Carl Zulauf of Ohio State University sees two trends in American farming. One is the growth of local microfarms for picky posh people. The other is the success of high-tech big farms that produce cheap food for everyone else, as well as plant-based fuels and chemicals.
During last week's gun season, hunters took 65,485 white-tailed deer, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources, a 13 percent drop from the 2013 gun season.
The Vatican is planning to open the farm at Castel Gandolfo to the public next year, after finding success with its guided tours of the surrounding gardens, fountains and Roma-era archaeological treasures on the sprawling estate 25 kilometers (15 miles) south of Rome.