Saturday, February 25, 2017
Week in review 6/27

This week’s top stories include details on the Beaver County Stockman’s Club’s departure from its 4-H affiliation, a feature on newly retired vocational agriculture teacher Mike Bardo, Pennsylvania’s interstate quarantine for bird flu biosecurity and more.

An interim standard spells out how gypsum can be incorporated as part of various conservation programs and NRCS financial assistance options for gypsum applications.
lily, plantain and dandelion

Local foods are hot right now, and it doesn’t get more local than foraging food in your backyard or at a nearby park.

OPGMA summer field day features two Wayne County produce operations.

Trade promotion authority could help the U.S. make more deals to benefit agriculture.

The Beaver County Stockman's Club and the Big Knob livestock club are now independent youth organizations.

Allie Loftis didn't grow up on a farm, but she found one to help house her livestock projects.

Zane Trace FFA members are helping address local hunger needs, putting what they are learning in the classroom to work in their school and community.

Mike Bardo, a vo-ag teacher for 40 years may be done teaching for now, but he won't retire from farming any time soon.
muddy garden

Rain is a good thing, especially when it comes to growing plants. But too much rain can ruin a garden.
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