About Us

OFFICERS

President   Kenneth Imel
 Vice President   Terry Osborne
Secretary   Lisa Osborne
Treasurer   David Allen
 Farm Bureau Women's Co-Chair   Connie Howard
Farm Bureau Women's Co-Chair   Lisa Osborne
Young Farmer's Chair   Justin Imel
     
DIRECTOR    
Elmer Bailey   Greenup
Frank Coldiron   Greenup
Matthew Collier   Greenup
 Stacy Collier   Greenup
Bill Cropper   South Portsmouth
Guy Gibbons   Argillite
Charles Grubb   South Shore
Bob Howard   South Shore
Connie Howard   South Shore
Matthew Hunt   South Shore
Justin Imel   Greenup
John Mann   Greenup
Larry Osborne   Greenup
 (Ex-Officio) Harold Rice   Webbville
(Ex-Officio) Donald Davis   Greenup

 

 

KFB Spotlight

"It's Gooo-od": Feeding Kentucky Buys 10,000 Pounds of Purnell's Sausage
May 12, 2020
"It's Gooo-od": Feeding Kentucky Buys 10,000 Pounds of Purnell's Sausage

Agriculture Commissioner Dr. Ryan Quarles has announced Feeding Kentucky has purchased 10,080 pounds of Kentucky Proud pork sausage from the iconic Purnell’s “Old Folks” headquartered in Simpsonville, Kentucky. The purchase is funded by a historic donation from Kentucky Farm Bureau Mutual Insurance Company to Feeding Kentucky as part of the Kentucky Hunger Initiative last month.

KFB Candid Conversation with University of Kentucky Associate Extension Professor Kenny Burdine
May 6, 2020
KFB Candid Conversation with University of Kentucky Associate Extension Professor Kenny Burdine

KFB Candid Conversation presents discussions about issues facing the agricultural industry and rural communities in a question and answer format. In this column, UK Associate Extension Pofessor Kenny Burdine discusses the current state of the cattle industry and his role on a national team which came together to discuss the impact of COVID-19 on the sector.

Kentucky Company Hoping to Turn Traditional Crop into a Life Saver
May 6, 2020
Kentucky Company Hoping to Turn Traditional Crop into a Life Saver

It is no secret that tobacco production has been on the decline for several years and for a number of reasons, including waning consumer use of tobacco products. As more and more tobacco users turn away from its usage, one Kentucky company is looking at this very traditional crop for use in a very non-traditional way – as a possible means to combat the COVID-19 virus.