Farm Credit of Northwest Florida would like to announce the results of the 2017 election.
There are so many positive reasons to support agriculture in our country and so many great stories to share. Farm Credit encourages farm and ranch families to become “AgVocators” by finding ways to spread the word, get involved, and help keep agriculture going strong. In this article, Farm Credit proudly spotlights Southern Craft Creamery of Marianna, Florida, winners of the 2013 Made in the South award, the 2014 Jackson County Ag Innovator Award, and the 2015 Southern Living Foods award.
Farm Credit of Northwest Florida is excited to be a sponsor for season two of LandLeader® Television, exclusively airing on RFD-TV.
For 34 years, Radford Locklin divided his life into semesters and set his watch by the school bell. In 2004, about the time he was considering retirement from teaching social studies to hundreds of teenagers and serving as the principal of Santa Rosa High School, Locklin’s father passed away. And with that, the longtime educator returned to his roots and took on the role of farm owner.
Farm Credit of Northwest Florida’s Board of Directors is proud to announce the return of $3 million to its 981 member-owners.
The three Florida Farm Credit associations’ Board of Directors recently declared $17.8 million in patronage dividends to qualified borrowers of the agricultural lending cooperatives throughout the state.
Three days a week, from April to October, an airy green space, high on a hill above a small town is transformed into the land of milk and honey. Tables adorned with brightly colored cloths overflow with baskets of locally grown fresh figs, just-picked greens and ripe fruit; sharing space with homemade jams and breads, blooming plants, and, of course, local honey.
He was the star quarterback who married the head cheerleader-a cattleman's son torn between following his football dream and taking over the farm.
It's been 62 years since Mike Thompson's granddad, J.R., and great uncle, Bruce, talked the bank into loaning them enough to buy 1000+ acres and start a registered Angus operation.
When you’ve got one million watermelon seeds that must be perfectly sprouted and ready for transplant at the start of the growing season, you want William Wendt to be the guy holding the watering can.