The online planner offers multiple building dimensions, exterior features, paint colors and interior options.Read More
A redesigned Our Ohio magazine made its debut in January and gained momentum as the calendar turned to the March/April issue.
A new feature of the publication includes more news items that speak to the business of agriculture. From farmers to seed consultants to loan officers and legislators, these new sections of Our Ohio hit the highlights on the latest in the industry and information about what Farm Bureau experts are attuned to as well.
Consumer demand and its impact throughout the food supply chain is explored in a story about how farmers adjust when companies such as Wendy’s and Bob Evans change policy based on customer input and public perception.
AgriPOWER graduates and involved Stark County members Casey and Charlie Ellington tell their story about building their farm in northeast Ohio and the influence they want to have both on those who buy their freezer beef and the ag industry at large.
The Ohio Farm Bureau Foundation, the charitable arm of Farm Bureau, is included in this issue in a significant way. The organization’s annual report is in the March/April Our Ohio magazine, as well as stories about a newly established scholarship and the ExploreAg career exploration program.
March/April also includes a detailed account of the great work done by county Farm Bureaus and the positive community impacts made throughout the state in 2018. Finally, as the season pulls itself out of winter and into spring, crock pot recipes that can span both seasons take center stage in this issue.
As always, OFBF Executive Vice President Adam Sharp’s Across the Table column kicks off the publication. He shares an in-depth look at his two-year listening tour of Ohio. There are also pages of Grow & Know events that are happening for members throughout the state – including a number of Farmers’ Share Breakfasts.
Farm Bureau is an incredible organization that has given me countless professional development opportunities in addition to advocating for all sizes and types of farmers.
If it wasn't for Farm Bureau, I personally, along with many others, would not have had the opportunity to meet with our representatives face to face in Washington, D.C.Washington, D.C. Leadership Experience
Through its policies it brings together people in the agricultural community and invests in building vibrant communities that support agriculture.Future employees, leaders
If you have issues with local planning or have legal questions, someone at the Farm Bureau has the answer for you, or they’ll connect you with someone who does.Hansen's Greenhouse
As a member of Farm Bureau, I am glad that this organization takes action when necessary to protect and advance agriculture.Policy Development
The Grand Champion Market Barrow exhibited by Nick Adams from Mercer County sold for a record $66,000.Read More
Ohio Farm Bureau and the Union County Farm Bureau recently filed an amicus brief in a case with potential impacts to farmland preservation programs.Read More
This ‘value first’ approach aims to build membership with programs and services with direct member input and feedback to staff.Read More
A local farmer donated 90 bushels of soft winter wheat as a gift to the Ohio Farm Bureau Foundation.Read More
Landowners should have the right to challenge and make sure that a taking is necessary and that it’s limited to what is actually necessary so that the law is upheld.Read More
Reflecting on the first session of AgriPOWER, I feel excited, inspired, and open.Read More
USDA’s Risk Management Agency is expanding double crop insurance opportunities in nearly 1,500 counties, including 87 of Ohio’s 88 counties, where double cropping is viable.Read More