About Us

OFFICERS

President   John Crenshaw
 Vice President   Tim Prather
  Secretary   Eric Sweazy
 Treasurer   Joe Bowling
 Farm Bureau Women's Chair   Karen Sweazy
 Young Farmer Chair   Tim & Jamie Prather

 

DIRECTORS

Kevin & Michelle Armstrong   Taylorsville
 Bland Baird   Taylorsville
Merial Barker   Taylorsville
 Joe & Cheryl Bowling   Taylorsville 
Alex & Elizabeth Bramer   Taylorsville
Kelly & Sheila Bramer   Taylorsville
Zack Cotton   Taylorsville
Daniel Dunaway    
Paul & June Jeffiers   Taylorsville
Nathan Lawson   Bloomfield 
Christi Marksbury   Fairfield
 Edwin & Lillie Shelburne   Bloomfield 
Anthony Travis
  Taylorsville 
 Scott Travis   Cox's Creek 
Doug Williams   Taylorsville
Betty Williams   Taylorsville 
Loretta Williams   Taylorsville
Scott & Angie Williams   Taylorsville
Mike Williams   Taylorsville
     

 

Area Program Director: Stacy Lowe
District #5

KFB Spotlight

May 17, 2019 - Statement From Kentucky Farm Bureau President Mark Haney on Trade and Tariffs
May 17, 2019
May 17, 2019 - Statement From Kentucky Farm Bureau President Mark Haney on Trade and Tariffs

In addition to being resourceful, hard-working and persistent, our nation’s farmers have been very patient. We have endured continued drops in net farm income, a host of natural disasters, and some of the most volatile commodity markets experienced in decades. 

Down the Backroads: Teachers Make Such a Difference in Our Lives
May 9, 2019
Down the Backroads: Teachers Make Such a Difference in Our Lives

I’m not sure if this is an age thing or not, but it seems to me that the older I get the more I reflect on the past, taking in all the moments and memories that have guided me to where I am today as a person, a husband, a father, a soon-to-be grandfather, and a communicator.

Forestry Industry Provides Value-Added Opportunities
May 9, 2019
Forestry Industry Provides Value-Added Opportunities

When thinking of Kentucky agriculture, many crops could come to mind including corn, soybeans, wheat, and tobacco, to name a few.  But timber may not often be thought of as a crop.