August 28, 12pm–2pmWhere
John Stewart United Methodist Church 130 W Johnson St,, Upper Sandusky, Ohio 43351
The Wyandot County Farm Bureau will hold its Annual Meeting on Sunday, August 28 at the John Stewart United Methodist Church,130 W Johnson St, Upper Sandusky. Doors will open at 12:00 noon. A Pie Auction will benefit local families in times of need. Active members (farmers) will be voting on policy resolutions, new county trustees and Ohio Farm Bureau
The Wyandot County Farm Bureau will hold its Annual Meeting on Sunday, Aug. 28 at the John Stewart United Methodist Church, 130 W Johnson St, Upper Sandusky. Doors will open at 12 noon. A buffet lunch, catered by Special Occasions, will begin at 12:30 pm. Following the meal, a brief business meeting will take place.
A pie auction will also be held to benefit area families in need. Home-baked goodies will be available to bid on and to be enjoyed by the lucky members with the highest bids.
All Farm Bureau members are invited to attend. Reservations can be made here or by calling the office at 800-327-6055 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. The cost is $10 per person. The deadline to RSVP is Aug. 23.
Active members (farmers) will be voting on proposed policy resolutions, new county trustees and Ohio Farm Bureau
delegates. The policies of Farm Bureau are the backbone of the organization. They provide the framework through which we advocate for family, community and food security. They help guide efforts to address real community issues—issues such as regulations, funding public education and services, environmental protection, animal care, health care, landowner’s rights and community planning. These policies are used to develop programs, projects and advocacy at the state and federal level, but just as importantly are used to help guide the yearly plan of work for County Farm Bureau volunteers. Trustees and Delegates work to ensure these policies are put into action through county events and representation at the Ohio Farm Bureau Annual Meeting as well as in Columbus and Washington when legislators look at rural issues.