Wallaces Farmer

Brooklyn FFA, working hard

This chapter in Mississippi manages a 170 acre-plus farm, and lots more.

October 24, 2020

Mike Pearson profiles Brooklyn FFA Chapter from Brooklyn, Mississippi, a club that stays very busy. Member Brody Martin talks about his floral project that sent him to nationals.

The weekly FFA Chapter Tribute is an opportunity to shine a spotlight on the good work of your local chapter. Tell us about what you're doing, give us some history from your group and tell our viewers of the work you do in the community. FFA chapters across the country deserve recognition for the work they do, make sure we include yours.

To have your chapter considered for this weekly feature, send along information about your group by e-mail to Orion Samuelson at [email protected] or to Max Armstrong at [email protected]. They'll get your group on the list of those that will be covered in the future. It's a chance to share your story beyond the local community. Drop Orion or Max a "line" soon.

The National FFA Organization, formerly known as Future Farmers of America, is a national youth organization of about 650,000 student members as part of 7,757 local FFA chapters. The National FFA Organization remains committed to the individual student, providing a path to achievement in premier leadership, personal growth and career success through agricultural education. For more, visit the National FFA Organization online www.ffa.org, on Facebook at facebook.com/nationalffa, on Twitter at twitter.com/nationalffa.


Weekend Listen: 39-years-old and healthy, Travis Duffy was well inside the low-risk category for COVID-19. The odds didn't break his way, however. Listen to his continuing recovery story on the Young Farmer Podcast:

On this week's podcast host Willie Vogt talks to Missouri editor Mindy Ward about the cold snap with corn in the ground in some areas, plus ethanol trouble and the changing nature of ag communication that comes with isolation.


Western Farm Press' Tim Hearden tells us how the diverse agriculture of California is challenged by coronavirus and we even dig in on a non-COVID-19 issue.

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