The Madison-Plains FFA is selling beef products and nuts to raise money for their chapter

The Madison-Plains FFA is selling beef products and nuts to raise money for their chapter

Signature Beef

The Madison-Plains FFA is selling beef products and nuts to raise money for their chapter

Aleah Baum

The Madison-Plains FFA is selling beef sticks, jerky and nuts to raise money for their chapter.

 

The beef stick can come in three flavors; regular, honey, spicy. This sale also includes summer sausage and beef jerky. 

 

The nuts can come in 12 flavors: caramel corn, mixed nuts, original brittle bites, chocolate covered nuts, caramel mixed glazed nuts, honey roasted pecans, honey crunch nuts, gourmet honey roasted mixed nuts, fancy whole cashews, southern fried peanuts, butter toffee peanuts, butter toffee nuts and roasted almonds.

 

The FFA program is doing these sales so that they can help buy food and supplies for their banquets, trips, group t-shirts and alumni fundraisers. 

 

Kaitlynn Hollar said, “FFA is a really great program. I think people should join if they have the chance to.”

 

The FFA currently has 700,170 members involved and 8,612 chapters. The advancement in agricultural education since the Smith – Hughes Act has bettered the quality of life not just for America’s rural and farm families but for everyone across the globe who is fed and clothed by the American Farmer. As with every great journey, it started with that first step. 2017 was the centennial celebration of the Smith – Hughes Act, America’s first step in transforming education.

 

Future Farmers of America Foundation formed to raise money from business, industry, government, individuals and sponsors for FFA programs and activities. 138,548 FFA members were serving in the Armed Services in World War II. First National FFA Agriculture Proficiency Award presented for Agricultural Mechanics.

“Our mission is to provide our friends, families and the community with the products and education needed to live healthier, happier and more fulfilling lives,” according to the Berry Family Farm.