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National 4-H Beekeeping Essay Contest
Offers $ 250 to $ 750 in cash awards! Essays due February 1, 2015.

 

Statewide 4-H Expressive Arts Training for adult and youth volunteers, judges and staff is planned for this October.  Training topics include 4-H philosophy, Danish Judging system, and project areas:  Art, Ceramics & Pottery, Leathercraft and Photography. To cover everything, a two day, hands-on training has been planned so please plan to attend both days, Friday from 5-8:30pm and Saturday, from 9am-4:30pm.  Two training opportunities are available:  October 10-11, Oregon City and October 17-18, Redmond.  Cost is $45.00.  Some counties may provide scholarship support.  Registrations opens August 25th with the registration deadline being October 1st.  Please spread the word and mark your calendar!  See attached flyer for more details.

Register

 

 

 

 

Statewide 4-H Animal Science Training

OCTOBER 10 & 11
FRI, 5—8 PM
SAT, 8:30 AM—4:00 PM
OREGON CITY, OR

Put this event on your calendar NOW. From beef projects
to rabbit projects, there will be something for everyone
who parcipates in the animal science areas!
⇒  Tips for keeping club meengs interesng
⇒  Recognizing , teaching, and maintaining quality ethics
⇒  Keeping Youth Development Central
⇒  Maintaining Quality in Animal Science Exhibits
⇒  Keeping quality up and budgets low
⇒  Judging Contests
⇒  Danish Merit System
⇒  And much, much, more…..

see attached flyer for more details

Register

Statewide 4-H Dog Project Training

FRIDAY, OCT. 17; 5-8 PM
AND
SATURDAY, OCT. 18
8:30 AM—4 PM
REDMOND, OR

Workshops will Include:
Showmanship
Obedience
Rally O
Canine Good Ci5zen
Beginner Novice—Will be added to 4-H in 2015
Youth Development a Must
Judging Presenta5ons & Ed Displays
Danish Merit System
Putting on a Fun Match
Attire and Equipment
Dog Judging Contests
Quiz Bowl

see attached flyer to more details

Register

Oregon State University has selected Jay Noller the new department head of crop and soil science in the College of Agricultural Sciences.

Rewarding landowners for converting farmland into forest will be a key to sequestering carbon and providing wildlife habitat, according to a new study by Oregon State University and collaborators.

Cows raised on organic and conventional dairy farms in three regions of the United States show no significant differences in health or in the nutritional content of their milk, according to a new study by Oregon State University researchers and their collaborators.

Oregon's Agricultural Progress
The research magazine for Oregon State University Agricultural Experiment Station
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