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4-H

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Nick Stromme recently gave a beeswax candle and beehive demonstration a local 4-H meeting. Stromme increased his family's beehives from 500 to 3,500 growing the commercial honey business while he and his wife Lisa also utilize the by-products of wax and bee pollen for new products they sell locally.
Helping a child prep for the county fair -- and then actually making it through the fair -- can help the adults in their life get in shape. But the County Fair Workout is one that only works for a limited time.
R.J. Kern's book The Unchosen Ones captures Minnesota 4-H students side-by-side, taken four years apart from each other.
Carlson's Lovable Llamas is a a Minnesota agritourism business. The Carlson's welcome visitors on their farm to educate them about agriculture and llamas as well.
Regardless of location or interests, your child between ages 8 and 18 has opportunities in 4-H. If your child is 5 to 7 years old, he or she can participate in 4-H Cloverbuds.
Do you have to win a class at the fair to be a winner in livestock shows? Absolutely not.

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4-H doesn’t dictate your path. Your 4-H member finds their own passions through hands-on learning and honing new skills. Long gone are the days of 4-H focusing solely on farming or farm homemaking.
The national competition consisted of three events for each discipline. Individual and team awards were given daily for each event, with an overall cumulative match award at the end of the week of events.
Only two heifers made it to the Grand Forks County fair this year. And Katie Pinke says that's a missed opportunity for production agriculture to connection with the general public

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