Help students discover where their food comes from with these fun educational resources for families, teachers and volunteers!
Standards aligned activities make it easy for educators to help students understand American farmers and how food is grown in America.
Connecting with the earth allowed the students to transport themselves and each other across cultural and language barriers, behavior issues, and stressful home environments.
Resources on getting support from your administration for a school garden, how to start a garden, and getting students excited to plant!
This new children's food science day camp guide contains 10 hands on activities for one full day of fun!
The Food & Ag Resource Guide is a curated list that features top recommended ag literacy resources and lesson plans by age group. The guide is designed to encourage agricultural literacy for young rural and urban students and to teach them about the importance of agriculture.
Bringing Biotechnology to Life, is a series of free lesson plans for teachers in grades 7-10 that aim to facilitate learning about agricultural biotechnology and its role in food production. The new curriculum was unveiled at the World Food Prize 2015 Borlaug Dialogue international symposium.
Give the gift of ag literacy! Farm a Month now is available in a bundle with the 12 recommended accurate ag books that accompany the lessons.
In Minnesota, the 4-H Science of Agriculture Challenge is using the Pillars of Ag Literacy to help steer students in the right direction. We interviewed Joshua Rice, assistant Extension professor, about this project.
Free downloadable lesson plans for grades 3-5 address math and social science skills while learning about peanuts and agriculture.
Where does our food come from? Who grows it? Farm a Month is 12 hands on lesson plans, 12 letters from real farmers, and 1 whole year of learning about agriculture!
There are many ways you can educate about agriculture in your area! Here are 7 great ideas.
New! Learn about livestock banners!
Common misconceptions about agriculture can range from chocolate milk comes from a brown cow to farmers waste water. This new tool helps address these misconceptions using science and facts.
The American Farm Bureau Foundation for Agriculture sought to answer this question through research and industry collaboration. The result was "Pillars of Agricultural Literacy."
“Power Up” the new My American Farm game helps young learners discover the importance of energy in agriculture.