Attention 4-H Volunteers!
Mark your calendars for a multi-county volunteer and 4-H club officer training on February 22. Kirk Bloir and Lucinda Miller from the state office will present at volunteer break out sessions and Collegiate 4-H will conduct officer training.
4-H enrollment season is here! Registration for the Clermont County 4-H program is due by March 15.
4-H is a community of young people across America who are learning leadership, citizenship and life skills. 4-H is about having fun through experiential learning. In 4-H, young people make new friends, develop skills, become leaders and assist in shaping their communities.
Dining with Diabetes is a four-part series teaching self-management of diabetes. Participants will learn about controlling blood sugar, managing diabetes, get a grocery store tour and learn about healthy cooking techniques. This program may be covered by some insurance plans. The Dining with Diabetes series will be offered the first four Wednesdays in March from 6:00pm – 8:00pm.
NEW THIS YEAR: There will be NO mail in order forms for poultry. Members wishing to exhibit market turkeys and/or market chickens must place their orders on site at the Clermont County Fairgrounds 4-H Hall. Registration dates and times are listed below.
- January 13 (Turkey & Chicken); 8:00am-10:00am
- February 3 (Turkey & Chicken) ; 8:00am-10:00am
- March 24 (Chicken only); 8:00am-12:00pm
- April 7 (Chicken only); 8:00am-12:00pm
All Turkey orders are due by 12:00pm on February 3.
You could be a Master Gardener Volunteer if:
Register now for the best week of summer! 4-Hers will love Amazon Adventures at 4-H Camp Graham.
Campers will have fun meeting other youth while participating in a variety of camp activities like creeking, crafts, nature exploration, swimming, hiking, team challenges, campfires, canoeing, treasure hunting, and so much more!
4-H Camp Details
What can we learn from a chick? Siepelt Elementary (Milford) students found out with ChickQuest, a 4-H School Enrichment program that challenges youth to use science, technology, engineering, and math skills to investigate the life cycle of an embryonic chicken egg. From monitoring living eggs to observing fluffy chicks, students use a logbook to record data and observations. These lively activities pique curiosity, encourage collaboration and communication, and provide young scientists with unforgettable experiences.