Project by Harrison County Student Featured in Kentucky Farm Bureau's "Science in Agriculture" Displays

 

Louisville, KY (November 30, 2017) – Harrison County student, Kate Gasser, was among the 12 students selected from across the state to display their agriculture science projects at this week’s Kentucky Farm Bureau (KFB) annual meeting in Louisville.

Kate displayed her science project as part of the KFB annual meeting tradeshow. Her project, “Liquid Life,” explored different plant growth patterns using tap water, rain water, and compost tea.

She was awarded $125.00 and a certificate of recognition for her participation at the state level.

The Science in Agriculture program was developed by KFB as a way to encourage teachers to incorporate agricultural themes into their classroom instruction. Projects are evaluated on categories such as creativity, skill, clarity and thoroughness, agricultural accuracy and scientific thought.

 

KFB Spotlight

Down the Backroads: Unfamiliar Places Provide Familiar Feelings
May 5, 2021
Down the Backroads: Unfamiliar Places Provide Familiar Feelings

I have been blessed with the opportunity to travel quite a bit around our beautiful state and often I have visited places that seemed more special than others, even though I had never been there before.

KFB President Mark Haney: Passing the Farm to the Next Generation
May 5, 2021
KFB President Mark Haney:  Passing the Farm to the Next Generation

One of the most important issues facing the agriculture industry today is the ability to pass a farm on to the next generation either by inheritance or through selling. It sounds easy enough but often tax laws can make the process cumbersome and expensive.

AFBF President Zippy Duvall: Estate Tax Reform Threatens Sustainability of Family Farms
May 5, 2021
AFBF President Zippy Duvall: Estate Tax Reform Threatens Sustainability of Family Farms

As the current Congressional Session continues, lawmakers on both sides of the aisle are outlining their policy priorities and getting to work on making those priorities into law. Our team here in Washington, D.C., is tracking all these issues closely and working to ensure that priorities for U.S. agriculture remain front and center.