We are hosting an online food preservation series in August. Registration is online, through Eventbrite at a cost of $20.
We will cover:
- Drying Herbs
- Drying Fruits & Vegetables
Each session will be recorded. The participation link will be sent to each registered participant on the day of the event.
A password-protected link, to view recording and videos, will be sent the following day.
Please share with your community, gardening groups, ag producers, and hunters!
Facebook postings can be shared from the Archer County Facebook page, here.
Presenters and include:
Jenna Anding, Extension Specialist
Lorrie Coop, Knox County
Kendra Conley, Hardeman County
Maranda Revell, Archer County
Joy Self, Baylor County
Kathy Smith, Parker County
Jennifer Trufan, Wilbarger County
Registration is live on Eventbrite.
Cinco de Mayo is a time to celebrate!
Let’s do it responsibly!
For more information follow this link: BE SAFE!
Welcome to the Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service – Terry County!! It is the goal of this office to provide relevant outreach and continuing education programs to the people of Terry County. Through field based faculty, Extension provides unbiased, research-based information, educational programs and technical assistance in the following areas: Agriculture, Community & Economic Development, Integrated Pest Management, Nutrition, Diet and Health and 4-H and Youth Development. Please choose a link below to learn more about the services we provide.
New to Terry County? Read on for more helpful information…
Terry County, located on the southern High Plains of West Texas, has an area of 899 square miles and an elevation of 3,100 to 3,600 feet. The primary roads are U.S. highways 62/82, 385, and 380 and State Highway 137. The land is level, broken by draws and playas with sandy loam soils. There are no rivers or streams, and drainage is through draws, which form the upper watershed of Sulphur Springs Creek. Sand hills dominate the northeast corner of the county. The average annual rainfall is 17.21 inches. The average minimum temperature in January is 26 degrees F; the average maximum in July is 93 degrees. The growing season averages 206 days. Agricultural profits average $63 million annually, 90 percent from cotton. The county is among the state leaders in cotton production. Sorghum is also produced, and cattle are raised. Most of the county’s 144,000 acres of irrigated land is planted in cotton. Manufacturing accounts for an income of $4.5 million annually in irrigation equipment, carbon black, fertilizers, and process minerals. In 1982 nearly 14.5 million barrels of oil valued at $451 million and some sodium sulfate were produced.