YOUNG PERSON IN AG: HAYDEN KINCADE

Balancing is part of becoming an adult. Learning to properly allocate time to each specific task can be challenging. Hayden has had to learn to do that. Being an Agriculture Teacher and FFA Advisor is basically the definition of balancing. Going from being a student himself to teaching students every day has been something that Hayden is ecstatic about. Being excited about teaching the youth is something we all can admire, which makes him a great Young Person in Ag.

  1. What is your agriculture background?

I don’t really have a huge agriculture background. I come from a small town of Noble, Illinois and I guess my agriculture was helping my dad in the oil fields. I took the introduction to agriculture class because ag was really the only elective my school offered.

  1. What was some of your high school experiences/involvement in ag?

If I had to pinpoint one thing that really got me interested in agriculture and FFA it would have to be the 212 conference my sophomore year of high school. My ag teacher drug me along and really made me step out of my comfort zone. I was a very quiet guy and meeting new people was different. After that experience I began to really enjoy talking and meeting other students with the same passion as me. I was then able to become involved in leadership positions within my chapter and was even a Section President.

  1. What college did you attend and what was your major?

I attend a junior college my freshman and sophomore year of college and that was at Wabash Valley College in Mt. Carmel, Illinois and was an Agriculture Transfer major. I didn’t start college with a goal of becoming an agriculture teacher. I was going to go into agriculture business. My sophomore year I decided that Agriculture Education was where I wanted to go. After Wabash Valley I transferred to the University of Illinois and was a Agriculture Science Education major.

  1. What was your involvement at the U of I?

I was part of a couple different clubs on campus including the Agriculture Education club, Collegiate Farm Bureau, Collegiate FFA. I also loved being a part of Block-I and Orange Crush, both spirit sections for football and basketball. I also was fortunate to do some observations at the Oblong and Nokomis FFA Chapter and do my student teaching at Mt. Pulaski.

  1. What were your internships experiences like?

For five summers, I interned for Wabash Valley Service Company in Olney, Illinois as well as Growmark. I did different things like helping farmers with seed and chemical application. Talking with farmers and building relationships for the company. It was a great way to learn to be a better ag teacher.

  1. What is your dream job or would you say you’re in it now?

I am currently the Agriculture Teacher and FFA advisor at Red Hill High School in Bridgeport, IL. I would say that being an ag teacher is my dream job. I was to be a teacher for as long as I can be. I guess you could say more goals I would have would be that the chapter and enrollment in agriculture classes goes up. As well as the chapter becomes more and more successful.

  1. What is the hardest part about being a teacher?

Balancing all the different things we do. Teaching for 7 class periods a day, preparing for the next 2-3 contests, with students handling alumni, grading homework, and so on are just some of the things I do every day. Being able to wear many hats and switch those on and off it something that I am finding takes work but I love it. No day is the same.

  1. What is the easiest part about being a teacher?

Waking up every day and coming to work. The students are great to work with. I hope in some way I am making a positive impact on their lives and teaching them something that they can use in the future.

  1. Do you remember anything that has really changed in the agriculture industry?

I say this now that I am in a job that I manage three shops and teach shop classes. But I have seen a huge shift in students don’t know how to work with their hands. They have become very good at working on a computer or phone and being productive, but if you ask them to go change a tire or weld something, the majority don’t know how to do so and find it harder to learn to. While I was only in high school about 5 years ago, it seemed like more of my classmates could do that type of stuff. I’m sure if you look back even further the shift is huge.

  1. How do you see the agriculture industry changing in the next 5-10 years?

The same trend as we are seeing now. Technology will get bigger and bigger and more important in our daily lives. We have to feed 9 billion people by the year 2050. Technology will play a huge role in that. Having it be efficient and use it to the best we can will make a big impact. 

  1. What do you think sets the agriculture industry apart from other industries?

It is an enormous field. There is a wide array of pathways that people can take within. Take my classroom for example. I currently offer and teach 12 different agriculture classes. That’s 12 different pathways and opportunities that students would have, and that’s just at one school. I also think about the sheer importance of the agriculture industry compared to other industries and how we have to work hard at feeding and clothing this world.

Lacie Butler
Lake Land College

ON #GIVINGTUESDAY, HERE’S WHO IL CORN GIVES TO …

Today is known as #GivingTuesday, a day where people are reminded of the importance of charitable giving. Yet, it can also be a good time to understand where money goes into any organization. That’s why IL Corn is using today to talk about where member contributions go.

Here’s the article: 

To celebrate #givingtuesday, we’re offering a bit of a different take on the idea.

Who does IL Corn give money to?

Granted, these are not charitable organizations and farmers do not invest their money in the Illinois corn checkoff because they want us to do charitable work (though we do SOME charitable work!).  These are the organizations we partner with and provide funds to, to help accomplish our mission of improving corn farmers’ profitability.

U.S. GRAINS COUNCIL: The U.S. Grains Council works all over the world to increase the amount of corn and corn co-products we can sell overseas.  USGC has offices in 10 different countries and enjoy working within those countries promoting U.S. corn, U.S. ethanol, and U.S barley and sorghum.  They encourage buyers to consider U.S. corn, they help settle trade disputes, and they create new markets overseas.  Overall, they build export market demand for Illinois corn which impacts your bottom line.

U.S. MEAT EXPORT FEDERATION: USMEF has a very similar mission to the U.S. Grains Council, only they specialize in marketing red meat overseas.  They also have many country offices, where USMEF employees pay attention to food trends and determine how U.S. beef and pork can fit into those trends.  They simply try to sell more U.S. red meat overseas and add value to each carcass.  With one out of every four hogs exported out of the U.S., this is a huge value opportunity.

U.S.A. POULTRY AND EGG EXPORT COUNCIL:  Ditto everything for U.S. Grains Council and USMEF, only for poultry and egg products.  Did you know that poultry consumes more corn than pork or beef?

NATIONAL CORN GROWERS ASSOCIATION: Certainly, IL Corn is interested in funding their national organization fully so that the corn industry can have a united voice nationwide.  NCGA represents the corn industry in marketing and PR efforts like Common Ground and U.S. Farmers and Ranchers Alliance, they conduct research that benefits the industry, and they are active in Washington, D.C.

ILLINOIS PORK PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION & ILLINOIS BEEF ASSOCIATION: Corn farmers are best served when their markets are vibrant and healthy.  IL Corn partners with IPPA and IBA on a myriad of projects and member service opportunities to support the livestock industry in Illinois.

AG IN THE CLASSROOM: The best way to impact the future is to educate future voters today when they are still young.  Ag in the Classroom partners with IL Corn to provide ag education to rural and non-rural schools through programs and presentations to students, free curriculum, and continuing education for teachers.  Because a vast majority of Americans are removed from the farm, this effort becomes increasingly important.

WATERWAYS COUNCIL INC: Years and years later, IL Corn is still working to get funding for upgraded locks and dams on the Illinois and Mississippi Rivers.  Waterways Council Inc is a coalition of all interested industries who want to build new locks and dams working together to obtain funding.  Investing in transportation is important for farmers who will save considerable money when efficiencies are realized.

IL Corn gives to other groups, organizations, and partnerships too!  These are but a sampling of the work that we are involved in, helping to make the corn industry in Illinois as profitable as possible for our farmers.

Thank you for the opportunity to work on your behalf!

YOUNG PERSON IN AG: KADE HILL

If you would have told Kade when he was a freshman, enrolling in his first Introduction to Agriculture class that he would eventually pursue a career within the agriculture industry and even get to spend a year promoting it and speaking with all kinds of people serving as the Illinois FFA State President, he would have most likely called you crazy. Kade’s passion for agriculture and educating people about it is something that is truly commendable. Kade is already doing great things as a Young Person in Ag.

  1. What is your ag background?

My agriculture background is fairly limited. My mom works in healthcare and my dad owns a small painting business, so I really didn’t grow up around production agriculture at all.

  1. What were some of your high school experiences/involvement in ag?

I would say I got my start in agriculture when I enrolled in an introduction to agriculture class as a freshman at Paxton-Buckley-Loda High School. Honestly, the main reason I signed up was that two of my good friends were going to take the class and I wanted to take a class with my friends. I had no idea that taking that class would give me such a passion and appreciation for agriculture. As far as one specific experience, it’s hard to nail one down. However, one huge thing I pursued was running to FFA National Office in 2016 and 2017. Even though I was not elected, I think it truly made me learn about myself, my strengths, weaknesses, the National FFA Organization, and agriculture as a whole.

  1. What college do you attend and what is your major?

I am currently a sophomore at The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in the Agriculture Science Education program.

  1. What is your involvement at U of I?

Probably the biggest thing I am involved with at the U of I is the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity. There I do a lot of different things, but I hold the Recruitment Chair position. I am also involved with the Agriculture Education club, collegiate farm bureau, and a couple other organizations.

  1. Have you had internships/involvement?

This past summer I interned for WYXY Classic 99.1 as a farm broadcaster intern, and I worked under Gale Cunningham in Champaign, IL at the Illini Radio Group. It was a really great way to get agriculture information from a 1st hand point of view. Anywhere from county fairs, to agriculture expo, to even working in the studio I could talk to all sorts of people and hear their stories. As a non-traditional person in agriculture, it was a great way for me to also learn more about production agriculture.

  1. What is your dream job?

As of now becoming a high school Agriculture Education Teacher and FFA Advisor within the state of Illinois is the dream job. Right now, I see the best place for me and where I can make the biggest impact is in the classroom.

  1. Do you have any mentors?

I have always been a strong believer in the saying “It takes a village to raise someone up,” and I truly have had a village who have guided me and helped me in so many aspects of my life. Two big influential people would have Mike White and Doug Anderson, they were my Agriculture Teachers and FFA Advisors. They have invested a lot within me and were always there to advise me when needed, but also to be a supporter as well. If I had to choose someone else, it would have to be my mom. I know that I can go to her for anything, good or bad, and she will in some way help.

  1. Do you remember anything that has really changed while you have been active in the agriculture industry?

Something that I have paid attention to quite a bit has been food labeling. Whether companies put if it is organic or has Genetically Modified Organisms. As a freshman in high school getting into agriculture for the first time this was a hot topic. There were a lot of people that were advocating either for or against it. And now it has transitioned into something that is still very important, but not as on the forefront as it was at first.

  1. How do you see the agriculture industry changing in the next 5-10 years?

Agriculture is an ever-evolving industry and we are always trying to find the best ways to do things. Something that I think people have tried to push or advocate for is inclusiveness of people. I have found that inclusiveness is a very broad term, meaning anything from minorities to non-traditional agriculturists, to religion. So, how do we involve all types of people within the industry and make it welcoming and accepting to those who want to play a part? I am interested to see what steps we as an industry take to become more diverse and inclusive.

  1. Do you have any advice for younger people in agriculture/FFA or thinking about agriculture as a career?

If you’re thinking about trying something, like taking an ag class or competing in a contest, and there is something that is holding you back, just try it. You will never know if you like or dislike something until you have tried it at least once. A lot of things I tried while in FFA were not in my comfort zone, however trying them and finding out that I like them allowed me to broaden my knowledge. Getting out of your comfort zone is difficult, but once you take that leap of faith you will find your passion.

  1. What do you think sets the agriculture industry apart from other industries?

The best way I could describe it would be the unknown of the industry. There are many people who do not truly understand what all agriculture is about. No, we are not all farmers. We, as an industry, are so broad including, research, communications, education, business, as well as production agriculture. Because many people do not know what all it involved it does set ourselves apart. But in a way that is a good thing too.

Lacie Butler
Lake Land College

YOUNG PERSON IN AG: MAZI WALKER

Mazi can make friends anywhere she goes. On a bus going to Washington D.C. or at a conference for an organization, she loves meeting new people. Don’t talk about sheep too close to her or she will talk your ear off about how much she loves sheep and its industry. Her passion for meeting new people, sheep, and leadership is what makes her a great young person in ag.

  1. What is your ag background?

I am the fourth-generation agriculturists where in the past we farmed corn and soybeans, but know we are only focused on the sheep industry. We currently run about 20 breeding ewes with alternating breeding rams every two years. The lambs will be born between January 1st and March 31st. The lambs that don’t meet show quality will be sold to local consumers and sale barns. The sheep industry has opened many doors for me and is something I am happy to be a part of and teach others about it.

  1. What college do you attend and what is your major?

I am a freshman at Lake Land College in Mattoon, IL in the Agriculture Transfer program. After Lake Land, I will transfer to a four-year university and double major in agriculture business and animal science.

  1. What is your involvement at Lake Land?

I am a Freshman Delegate in the Student Government Association that represents the student body. I am also a part of our Agriculture Transfer Club and the Inaugural Colligate Farm Bureau here on campus.

  1. What were some of your high school experiences/involvement in ag?

I was a part of many organizations including serving on the 2016-2017 state FFA officer team as the Section 13 President. I also served as the District III student director. In 4-H I have been the president of my club for the past 4 years. My senior year I was able to start my own agricultural business, Black Sheep Photography. I traveled to different livestock shows and farms to take photos of livestock that was then used as promotional tools.

  1. What is your dream job?

I really hope to one day open up my own feed mill to supply livestock producers with feed as well as help them with supplements for their animals.

  1. Do you have any mentors?

My main mentor would have to be my mom. She has never relied on anybody, even in terms of a job. She has opened two successful businesses.

  1. Do you remember anything that has really changed in agriculture?

I have seen more and more involvement with the youth in the agriculture industry. Youth are becoming involved earlier in 4-H and learning about where their food comes from. However, there is still a large gap between those children and other children who do not know where their food comes from.

  1. How do you see the agriculture industry changing in the next 5-10 years?

I see technology becoming bigger and better. I also see GMO’s becoming bigger and better. Hopefully with that comes, even more, education about where our food comes from so consumers can be well educated.

  1. Do you have any advice for younger people in agriculture/FFA or thinking about agriculture as a career?

Don’t sell yourself short, even if you don’t come from an agriculture background. Agriculture is getting bigger, never smaller. If you think you can play a part in this industry or have a new idea then go for it.

  1. Have you ever been looked down on because you’re a young woman in the agriculture industry?

Women in the livestock industry/ show industry are supposed to know their place which is usually just along the fence or alongside the show ring and aren’t supposed to do anything. When they do step up they are looked at as bossy or rude when really, they just want the same opportunities as everyone else. I would say that I have experienced this and have learned how to deal with it.

Lacie Butler
Lake Land College

CANNED PUMPKINS: FROM FARM TO STORE SHELVES

The Today Show recently featured a story on how Libby’s Pumpkin products are produced, starting with the farm. This in-depth leaves no step of the process to the imagination as you the journey from the farm to store shelves. This transparency is something we welcome in the agriculture industry and hope that through this video, consumers will have a better understanding of how food gets to their tables.

FARMERS FIGHTING HUNGER

Farmers work diligently every day to feed the ever-growing population. Think about what was on your dinner plate last night. In a world without farmers, that plate would be empty. Society would have to return to the days of hunting and gathering. There is no way we could support the current population in this way.

It’s not enough for farmers to produce the food that sustains life as we know it. They wanted to do more to help fight hunger. Farmers across the country donate to local food banks as individuals and as businesses. Farmers work land that has been passed down for generations. No industry results in deep community ties in the way that farming does. Simply put, farmers care.

Agriculture organizations do their best to encourage this behavior and aid in the cause. Illinois Corn Marketing Board regularly donates to the “Pork Power” program that is run by the Illinois Pork Producers. Donations can be made in the form of the cash value of an animal sold at market or in the form of an animal to the program. The pork is then shared with local food banks to provide a source of healthy protein. Since the program began in 2008, 565,000 pounds of pork have been donated to hungry mouths across the state of Illinois. That totals up to more than 2.3 million servings of pork.

Illinois farmers didn’t stop with just donating pork to the needy, many farmers also donate other foods such as sweet corn to local food banks. Think about a warm summer day, sitting out of the back porch with your family eating sweetcorn along with your dinner. With Sweet Corn for Charity, hungry Illinois residents are now able to share that experience. More than 60 thousand pounds of sweet corn was donated to food banks both locally and into inner-city areas across the state of Illinois.

via FarmWeekNow.com

Instances such as those listed above are far from rarities. Nationally, farmers can be seen donating their fresh produce to local food banks. Access to fresh produce is incredibly challenging for many people both in and out of cities. The generosity of those who are privileged enough to have easy access to fresh produce encourage healthy habits and expand the opportunities for the less fortunate.

Consider how you can join the cause to feed America. Planting a small garden could provide your family with fresh produce over the course of the summer. When the warm summer weather produces a bountiful harvest of produce, you can donate to your own favorite charity. Just like the American farmer, you too can feed the world one hungry mouth at a time.

Shelby Carlson
University of Illinois

YOUNG PERSON IN AG: KADE GAMBILL

Kade Gambill, Second From Right

Kade Gambill knows his stuff. Ask him just about any questions about agriculture, politics, or agriculture policy and Kade most likely knows it. Kade did not grow up on a farm but once he got into the industry and saw what all it had to offer he was hooked. His goals and passions are very commendable making him a great leader as well as a great young person in ag.

  1. What college do you attend, what is your major and your future plans?

I am currently a sophomore at Kaskaskia College in Centralia Illinois. After that, I plan to go to Murray State University in Murray, Kentucky to major in Agriculture Business with a focus in Economics. I have also really found a passion for Agriculture Policy so that is something I may go into also. I want to work in Southern Illinois where I am originally from and possibly open some sort of AgriBusiness business or work with Farm Bureau or a private company with their agriculture policy and law department. I may not know exactly what I want to do, but I do know that I want to work in the Agriculture Industry.

  1. What is your involvement at school?

I am involved in multiple different clubs including Ag Club as an officer and PAS. I also work some with the research farm that my agriculture department partnered with the Fayette County Farm Bureau to operate, as well as helping organize different contest for different FFA contests

  1. High school experience/involvement in ag?

I was involved in numerous clubs and organizations. I was the Section 21 President my senior year of high school and got the opportunity to travel the state as well as to a few states with my 29 other teammates where we lead, organized, and helped with anything Illinois FFA related. My section included about 16 schools and 1000 students and is something that I will never forget. I also was involved with Farm Bureau and served as the student representative on the school board.

  1. Mentors?

My freshman year of high school was the first year that agriculture classes were being offered so I decided to take one. Before high school, I was not even thinking about being any part of the agriculture industry. My agriculture teacher and FFA advisor Casey Bolin really pushed me and encouraged me to be involved and to make my own path in this industry as well as in FFA to take leadership roles that I didn’t think I would normally.

  1. Some internship highlights?

This past summer I interned for the Lieutenant Governor, Evelyn Sanguinetti, and her office. I went to Springfield twice a week and assisted her staff on different legislation she was trying to push as well talking to legislators and representatives of various interest about different bills. We also went to different businesses with her and went with to the DuQuoin and Illinois State Fairs. It was a great experience getting to talk with and get close with the Lt. Governor as well as other lawmakers. As well as, getting to see the behind the scenes work at the state government level that goes on. It gives you a new appreciation/look at that process.

  1. In the terms of age of Agriculture, we are very young people, but do you remember anything that really changed agriculture in any way

I think there has been a lot of misinformation that has gone around. Whether that be because people are not from the farm or people making up things I don’t know. But I think it is our job as young people to hopefully fix that kind of gap of what is right and wrong information.

  1. How do you see the agriculture industry changing in the next 5-10 years?

Technology is going to get bigger and better. I look forward to the day that farmers are getting to run their combines or tractors from their phone. Hopefully, by then agriculture companies and interest groups like the Farm Bureau will have been able to bridge that gap we just talked about on what agriculture really is and where people’s food and fiber come from.

  1. Do you have any advice for younger people in agriculture/FFA or thinking about agriculture as a career?

I may not know exactly what I want to do, but I do know that I want to work in the Agriculture Industry. I have met so many people through FFA, college, and so many other things. This industry is welcoming and encouraging and I want to be a part of that. My advice would be to embrace ALL those welcome people and opportunities. I have regretted some missed opportunities of things that would have helped me in my professional life. You can’t be too involved in a group or organization.

Lacie Butler
Lake Land College

WHY FARMERS CARE ABOUT LEGISLATIVE ISSUES

Farmers are often considered to be a “jack of all trades”, and there is a reason for that.  On any given day, they can be mechanics, construction workers, scientists, and meteorologists.  What most people don’t think farmers specialize in is policy, but they do that too.  It makes sense if you think about it. There are a lot of rules when it comes to farming, and they need to stay up to date on legislative issues because they directly affect their livelihood.

They have a lot to lose

 

Because farmers have so much invested, they also have a lot.  In all reality, it is a wonder that farmers are able to survive in today’s economy.  It may seem like their fields of green turn into the best kind of green (money), but that is not always the case.  Farmers spend millions on their harvesters, planters fertilizers, irrigation, sheds, seeds and land but that doesn’t mean that they have millions.  Their inputs cost so much, that they need the highest prices out of their outputs possible just to stay afloat.  The government can help farmers through creating policies that help farmers yield the most out of their inputs.

 

Farmers are usually self-employed

 

In my family, my parents’ employers provide insurance and retirement, but that usually isn’t the case for farmers.  Especially if the farmer’s spouse does not have outside employment, they have to make room in their income for things that most people are provided in the workplace.  In order to afford this, they need to make their voice heard to lawmakers when it comes time to create policies like health care acts.  Farmers also need the government to support companies that give them loans to make large purchases like equipment.  Especially considering that farming is dangerous, farmers need insurance.

They care about their families

 

Even if they make enough to provide for their family right now, they can never be certain for the future.  Farming is a family tradition.  Most farmers have been passed down land from many generations, and they want to pass it down to their children.  When farmers get involved in legislative issues involving agriculture, it is because they care about the future of their farm.  One year yields could reach an all-time high, and the next year a drought could kill all of the crops.  On top of this, land is becoming more and more valuable with technology advancements.  Legislators need to implement policies that ensure long-term farming success, and they are more likely to listen to the farmers talk about their families than anyone else.

For some farmers, it’s a hobby

Policy is interesting. Even if a farmer runs a very successful operation, they might be involved just because they can make a difference for other farmers.  The agriculture industry is huge, and companies have plenty of representation, but what politicians like to see are the real people, like farmers, who care.

Over the summer, I was able to see how involved farmers actually are in farm policy.  They want to talk to legislators, and they want to be heard.  Because farming is so necessary to our economy, farming is highly regulated.  The people who know agriculture best are the farmers cultivating the land, which is why their voice matters the most.

Kylie Bohman
University of Illinois

THE “GHOULING” TRUTH ABOUT DRIVING DURING HARVEST

Harvest season is in full swing throughout the Midwest region, and with harvest comes farmers (and their equipment) driving on the roads. The ‘average Joe’ would have no clue what really goes into driving combines down a busy-traffic road, but it is really quite dangerous. It is important to realize that a farmer puts his safety at risk every time he/she drives down the road in their farm equipment. Road safety is important, especially in the country this time of year. Here are 5 spooky truths about driving during this harvest, Halloween season.

  1. Your car is a ‘ghost’ to the equipment driver.

When driving past any piece of farm equipment, passing is very dangerous. Most likely, the driver cannot see you- there is a lot more of him than you, and it can be difficult to get around the vehicle in a timely and safe manner. The last thing anyone wants is a deadly accident. Farm equipment can usually only go a max speed of 30 mph, and they are prone to wide turns.

2. Move with caution, the signs are as orange as pumpkins.

Most farm equipment has large, orange caution signs on the back, visible to other drivers. When you see these signs, be cautious. Realize that you might need to slow down, pass with care, and realize that you have to share the road.

3. Don’t be ‘spooked’ by big farm equipment.

You will know farm equipment when you see it: a giant green or red tractor, combine, carts, or trucks. Most farmers know that their equipment is big, slow, and take up a lot of space. But, don’t forget that a farmer’s 18,000-pound tractor cannot go 70 mph. down the road. Be prepared to slow down to their speed.

4. No need to be a ‘witch’, farmers understand.

Farmers understand that their equipment is slow, they understand you want to pass them as you’re trying to get to your destination. Farmer’s will drive over the shoulder of the road, but you have to give them time. They have to be cautious of guard rails, road signs, and other vehicles on the road. There is no need for you to honk, make angry gestures, or anything of that nature. Realize that farmers are just trying to do their job.

5. Trick or Treat! Farmers are just like you and me.

This is the busiest time of the year for farmers all across the country. Making sure they can get their crops in before snowfall and freezing temperatures is hard. This is their job, we have to respect that. Safety comes first.

The most important thing to remember this time of year is that safety is the most important thing. We have to remember that this is a part of country life, farmers driving is just the norm this time of year. The spooky truth is this- farmers have a family to come home to at the end of each night during harvest, so please drive safe. For more tips and tricks this harvest season- check out this article full of harvest driving to-dos.

To all the farming families here in the Midwest and across the country, we wish you a bountiful harvest and a safe fall and Halloween season!

Ashley Hauptman
Illinois State University