Oklahoma Farm Bureau members across the state are currently receiving their issue of Oklahoma Country, OKFB’s quarterly publication. Check below for a peak into what you can expect in this issue.
After facing the loss of their son, one Oklahoma Farm Bureau family turns personal tragedy into a community effort to help fellow Oklahomans and spread the power of kindness.
While most Oklahomans hunkered down safe from the historic stretch of winter weather in February, Scott Neufeld – like thousands of other farmers and ranchers across the state – marched headlong into the storm to fulfill his life’s calling of caring for livestock.
Meet Oklahoma Farm Bureau’s six field representatives who work diligently to serve members within their district.
More content from the spring issue of Oklahoma Country include:
Oklahoma Farm Bureau President Rodd Moesel shares with members how Oklahoma Farm Bureau staff continued to serve members, not matter the challenges they may be faced with.
Following a difficult year and a historic winter storm, Oklahoma Farm Bureau Executive Director Thad Doye shares how perseverance is what drives farmers and ranchers, even with uncertainty.
Every 10 years, the state Legislature is tasked with redrawing state legislative and congressional district lines following the decennial census. Sen. Lonnie Paxton and Rep. Ryan Martinez, the legislators leading Oklahoma’s redistricting process, share seven key pieces of information about the process.
If you are in need of a new Ford truck, OKFB members qualify to receive $500 in bonus cash at their next purchase.
As temperatures start to rise and grills begin to sizzle, learn just how long it takes for beef cattle to make it to your dinner table from beginning to end.
A summary of the latest events from Oklahoma Farm Bureau.
As farmers and ranchers work diligently to preserve their land for future generations, the Noble Research Institute breaks down the differences between organic and regenerative agriculture.
Following Oklahoma’s later-winter freeze, Oklahoma Cooperative Extension reassures members that many perennials have a good chance of surviving and what to look for.