Through 4-H, hundreds of thousands of North Carolina’s young people learn new skills and serve their communities each year. 4-H offers clubs, special interest programs, summer camps, school enrichment and after-school child care. Guided by North Carolina Cooperative Extension educators and adult and teen volunteers, 4-H’ers gain knowledge, skills and experience that help them become responsible citizens and leaders.
By Becky L. Bowen, J.D., Program Manager, CultivateNC I had the good fortune this month to attend the Cross-Currents: Art + Agriculture Powering Rural Economies conference sponsored by Art Force and the National MORE »– from Community Development
The annual 4-H Farm Credit Showmanship Circuit is well underway. This year’s circuit consists of Anson, Brunswick, Chatham, Cumberland, Guilford, Hoke, Lee, Montgomery, Moore, Randolph, Richmond, Robeson, Stanly, Stokes, and Union counties. The MORE »
The North Carolina Cooperative Extension Service, the largest outreach program at North Carolina State University, reaches millions of North Carolina citizens each year through local centers in the state’s 100 counties and with MORE »
4-H Farm Credit Showmanship Circuit placings have been submitted from the Montgomery County Livestock show this past weekend. Richmond County youth once again placed very high at the show taking away lots of MORE »
A 4-H’er from Richmond County attended the fifth annual North Carolina Association of County Commissioners (NCACC) Youth Summit, which was held in Asheville, North Carolina August 15-16, 2014. North Carolina 4-H and the MORE »
NC Cooperative Extension celebrated 100 years of Cooperative Extension on May 19th at the Expo Center of the NC State Fairgrounds. More than 1,000 people attended for dinner and a program celebrating Extension’s MORE »– from NC Cooperative Extension Centennial
NC Cooperative Extension and Cooperative Extension nationwide is celebrating 100 years of helping people. In this recent video, the Randolph County Center of NC Cooperative Extension and citizens of Randolph County reflect on MORE »– from NC Cooperative Extension Centennial