All year, Cloverleaf 4-H'ers from age 9 through sixth grade have been researching, writing and practicing 4-6 minute illustrated talks.
When I was a 4-H'er, county extension agent Clyde Taylor put me up to telling county extension director Mike Welborn that a little bird told me that the messier your office is, the more work you do.
It may be cold today, but I'm already thinking about that big water slide at Rock Eagle 4-H Center.
What child hasn't begged for a pet dog or cat?
What are you and I doing to give our next generation a clear path to leadership?
Last week, I shared highlights from junior 4-H portfolios, so this week, it's time to talk about our senior 4-H'ers.
What an incredible, exhausting, exhilarating week!
We made a list and we checked it twice. (Or maybe 12 or 13 times.)
I rarely watch TV news, partly because I rarely sit still long enough to watch any TV.
"There's nothing to eat. There's nothing to drink," said Darien DeBrule, according to his mother, Kenlyn Patterson.
We can count how many books a youth donated or how many hours they cleaned up a riverbed.
Do you ever wonder about the doughnut hole?
'Tis the week for shopping.
Legend has it that Santa's reindeer just couldn't hack it in Australia.
That's right-in under five years, with your help, we have recycled 10,000 books back into our own community.
You're late for another deadline. There are 16 emails waiting for responses with more coming in every time you turn around. Two programs need to be scheduled, but the calendar is already packed. The phone is ringing...
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