Sally Zaring is an active member of the Shelby County area and has been making strides to improve the wellbeing of her community for more than two decades.
Victoria Mohon, an agriculture teacher at Christian County High School, helps her students work on both their strengths and weaknesses, as well as providing support for them beyond high school.
Planned meat processing facility on Barren County High School’s campus aims to advance agricultural learning
Barren County High School students are preparing for their annual farm-to-table hog roast dinner, where they have an active role in producing and processing the meat served at the community-wide event.
The Kentucky Department of Agriculture (KDA) has been awarded $667,700 from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s (USDA's) Food and Nutrition Service for a unique food service project involving high school Future Farmers of America (FFA) chapters.
Resting on a hill overlooking the town of Martin, the Floyd County School of Innovation (FCSI) provides students with career and technical education (CTE) experiences. When it opened its doors in 2020, it became a beacon of opportunity for computer science, engineering, healthcare and, as of 2021, agriculture education.
During the pandemic, Logan Sizemore began growing food in the family garden to help the community in Leslie County.
The agriculture program at Warren East High School in Warren County is using a Better Days Through Better Ways Grant from the Kentucky FFA Foundation to teach students from start-to-finish how they can help address food insecurity in their own community.
Kentucky’s Ashley Rogers named 2022 National Association for Career and Technical Education New Teacher of the Year
Ashley Rogers, an agriculture educator and Future Farmers of America (FFA) advisor at Nicholas County Middle and High School, was named as the 2022 National ACTE New Teacher of the Year by the Association for Career and Technical Education (ACTE).
Students competed in various competitions at the 90th Kentucky State FFA Convention, but it was the experiences and skills they learned along the way that they will take with them into college and the workforce.
A Hickman County High School graduate who once thought college might be out of her reach has used dual-credit courses to get a head start toward a degree.