Newsroom - Kentucky Farm Bureau

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Elections Held During Kentucky Farm Bureau's 103rd Annual Meeting

Elections Held During Kentucky Farm Bureau's 103rd Annual Meeting

Pulaski County farmer Mark Haney was re-elected Kentucky Farm Bureau President on the concluding day of the organization’s 103rd annual meeting. Also re-elected were Webster County’s Eddie Melton as First Vice President and Sharon Furches of Calloway County as Second Vice President. 

Presidents Column | Coming Together To Help
August 12, 2022
Presidents Column | Coming Together To Help

Anyone who has ever planted that first seed of a crop knows, as dedicated farm families, we are always at the mercy of Mother Nature.

Comment Column with Eddie Melton | Toward a More Complete Solution
August 12, 2022
Comment Column with Eddie Melton | Toward a More Complete Solution

Whether it is the use of GPS to map fields or check soil conditions, the advanced yield monitoring equipment that tells us valuable crop yield information in real-time, or even the weather radar access we have to watch changing conditions directly from the field.

Across Kentucky - August 12, 2022
August 12, 2022
Across Kentucky - August 12, 2022

KY FFA State Sentinel Leslie Monhollen enjoyed leadership training at the KFB state headquarters.

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Down the Backroads | Perhaps There's Hope After All
August 10, 2022
Down the Backroads | Perhaps There's Hope After All

I have tried to be an optimistic person most of my life even when challenging times are present and the world seems to be disconnected.

Across Kentucky - August 10, 2022
August 10, 2022
Across Kentucky - August 10, 2022

KFB Lead Class Member Melissa Hugget says the experience helped her see agriculture from a different perspective. 

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Investment in Infrastructure and Jobs Act
August 9, 2022
Investment in Infrastructure and Jobs Act

“This bill was more expansive and had a significant investment over traditional surface transportation bills,” he said. “One of the main pieces important for us was $110 billion for roads and bridges. And obviously, that is the key link for most rural communities, farms, and ranches."