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A recent study by Texas A&M AgriLife indicates high school graduates who participated in Texas 4-H for at least two years were better equipped to complete postsecondary education and acquired more marketable skills when compared to the general student population of Texas.
A virtual forum held by the National 4-H Council on Wednesday brought together 4-H youth and adult leaders along with outside panelists to discuss challenges facing youth.
Amidst COVID-19 an overwhelming number report feeling anxious, stressed, or depressed as they call for more openness on mental health issues.
The purpose of the training was twofold: bring the project groups together to foster connections amongst the young people and explore how youth-adult partnerships ensure that projects are youth-led.
4-H is the nation’s largest youth development and empowerment organization with more than 65,000 youth are enrolled members of 4-H community clubs in Texas.
A grant of more than $3 million will go to the Texas A&M Foundation to support the AgriLife Extension Rural Student Success Initiative.