Lincoln County 2017 Food Check Out Day

 

Lincoln County Judge Executive Woods Adams declared February 19-25, 2017 “Food Check-Out Week” in Lincoln County. Kentucky Farm Bureau celebrates this week each year because America’s farmers are the most productive and efficient in the world, providing us with an ample supply of safe and affordable food. On February 18, 2016, members of the Lincoln County Farm Bureau Women’s Committee met at Save-A-Lot to pass out a jar of peanut butter to any shoppers that bought 3 nutritious foods. Participates were Teresa Campbell, Carolyn Cooper, Gracie Gilbert, Phyllis Long, Thelma Blair, and Joyce Hester. Any peanut butter left over from this activity was donated to Fort Logan Ministries.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

KFB Spotlight

The Importance of Rural Voting in Kentucky
October 21, 2020
The Importance of Rural Voting in Kentucky

In communities across the country, children are taught from a young age about the importance of getting out on Election Day and voting. The right to vote is the cornerstone of any democracy and an important tool for making our voices heard in the political process.

Organizations Partner to Combat the Digital Divide by Launching Searchable Wi-Fi Map for Needed Broadband Connections
October 20, 2020
Organizations Partner to Combat the Digital Divide by Launching Searchable Wi-Fi Map for Needed Broadband Connections

American Connection Project organizations launch an interactive tool for users to locate more than 2,300 free Wi-Fi locations in 49 states. The map includes Wi-Fi locations from Land O’Lakes, Inc. and its ag retail owner network, along with several partner organizations including Kentucky Farm Bureau.

President's Column: Election 2020 - The Main Thing is to Participate
October 19, 2020
President's Column: Election 2020 - The Main Thing is to Participate

As we draw closer to Election Day 2020, I understand the anxiety many of us are feeling. The past year has been tough in so many respects, whether we live in rural communities on Kentucky’s many family farms or we live in urban areas.