FFA HISTORY AND BACKGROUND Ms. Wiener Agriculture Department Organize Your Notes! NOTES PAGE Start With Date Write WARM UP Perform Warm
up Activity Write NOTES Write Notes for the Day Essential/Exit Qs Start With Date Copy Essential
Question Answer essential question before end of class Dont forget to add it to your Concept Map! Start your Concept Map!
VOCAB: FFA WARM-UP- 5 mins Word Sort Directions: Write the following words in your notes in order of importance (TO YOU!). If you do not know what the word means put it at the bottom of your list. 1. Being most important and so on.
Think of this question when sorting: What is most important to being successful in this class? WORDS Class, FFA, SAE, CDE, Homework, Notes, Socializing, Class work, Projects
Essential Question What is FFA? 1. What is FFA?
Youth Organization Nationwide Real world experiences ! Concentrates on 3 main areas Premier Leadership Personal Growth Career Success 1. What is FFA? Student run organization
Three basic levels Middle School High School Collegiate Levels of Membership Active , Alumni, Collegiate, Honorary FUN!
2. Where did FFA start? Started in the 1920s Future Farmers of Virginia Boys with farming background Henry Groseclose Father of FFA 1965- NFA Joins FFA 1969- Females join FFA
Soon a nationwide organization was formed! Where is FFA now? Current enrollment=507,763 Number of Chapters= 7,439 in all 50 states, Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands Largest Annual Event= National FFA Convention 2008 Attendance:
54,731 3. Why did FFA start? Vocational Education
Socialization Most up-to-date material Competitions Career preparation 4. What purpose does FFA serve? To provide students the opportunity to increase leadership skills and explore career possibilities and
interests through local, state, and nationwide competitions Put this statement into your own words for your notes. TIMELINE ACTIVITY -30 mins Make a group with students at your table Each group will get 2 FFA Student Manuals per table
You will be given a section of time in years. Find important events in the history of FFA within your groups portion of time. Groups will construct a timeline including a short description of what happened during that year. Timeline Construction Each group will present what they have found
All groups timelines will be put in order into one complete FFA Timeline and hung up in the classroom Timeline Scramble 2 mins On HALF a piece of paper write down 2 events that have been included in the timeline. Event name/Description NO YEAR
Rip the HALF sheet of paper into two pieces . Each piece should have 1 event from the timeline Place the events in the middle of your table when finished Independent Activity Complete your FFA crossword puzzle
REVIEW Word Wall EXIT QUESTION Who wrote the FFA Creed and what is it? NEXT CLASS: FFA Emblem and Symbols Closing Activity
What does not belong? FFA EMBLEM AND SYMBOLS Ms. Wiener Agriculture Department ESSENTIAL QUESTION What are the major parts of the FFA
emblem? Warm Up-5 mins Answer the following questions on your warm up page What is the purpose of an Emblem? Do you know any emblems? What is the difference between an emblem and a symbol?
What does it actually mean? Emblem: special design or visual object representing a quality, type, group, etc. a visible symbol representing an abstract idea Symbol something visible that by association or convention represents something else that is invisible; "the eagle is a symbol of the
United States" National blue represents the blue field of our flag. It signifies that the organization is national in
scope and open to CO G R O N LD N A
T B IO LU N E AL FFA Colors- 1929 Corn gold represents a crop grown
in every state of the U.S. and national fields of crops ready for harvest a sign of success. It helps to
symbolize the Official Dress Black Bottoms White Collared Shirt Tie Official Jacket Black Shoes
The cross section of an ear of corn represents our common interest in agriculture. Corn is grown in every state. The eagle... is symbolic of the national
scope of the FFA. The rising sun... represents progress in agriculture .
The plow... ...symbolizes labor and tillage of the soil. The owl... represents
knowledge and wisdom. The words Agricultural Education surrounding FFA... ...tell us that FFA is an important
part... of an agricultural education program. This is our FFA emblem... Activity Break!
Piece of paper Markers/ something to color with Design your OWN emblem Every item must have a meaning. They should describe you or things youre interested in Must have 6 You can trace the FFA emblem as an outline
Activity Break (ANSC 2) Emblems around us What are the parts of the FFA emblem? What are the parts of your school emblem? Write the vision statements for FFA and your
school Answer the following writing prompt What in each emblem reflects the ideals/mission/ vision for each group? Why were those symbols specifically chosen to represent those ideals? FFA CREED Written by: E.M. Tiffany 1930- 3rd National Convention
Adopted! Lets Practice! Each student will have their own copy of the FFA Creed. Each group will read together one paragraph of the Creed FFA Creed Activity- 1 min Independently!
Underline or highlight words that you think are important in the FFA creed. Pair Share 1 Minute Each Summarize the FFA Creed in a few sentences. Underline 5 important points made in the FFA creed Why do you think these points are important?
Why do you think the FFA creed was written? What purpose would a creed serve? FFA Motto FFA Degree Activity- 30 mins Create an FFA Degree hierarchy Use the Student Manual to determine the FFA degrees available to
students. Include in your hierarchy what it takes to receive each degree. REVIEW Word Wall EXIT QUESTION: What is the FFA members mission? NEXT CLASS:
Parliamentary Procedure/ SAEs/CDEs Closing Activity What are the FFA officer positions? What are the jobs descriptions and responsibilities for the FFA officer positions you know? Do you know the FFA officers in your school?
Concept Map! VOCAB: FFA, Greenhand, Chapter, State, American FFA: Parliamentary
Procedure and CDEs Ms. Wiener Agriculture Department ESSENTIAL QUESTION Why do we use Parliamentary procedure? Warm-Up- 5 mins Explain what is happening in this photo
Parliamentary Procedure 1. 2. 3.
4. What is it ? When do we use it? Why do we have it? How does it work? 1. What is it? Parliamentary procedure is the
body of rules, ethics, and customs governing meetings and other operations of clubs, organizations, legislative bodies, and other deliberative assemblies
2. When do we use it? At any meeting ! When important decisions need to be made by an entire group or club When trying to discuss or present new ideas 3. Why do we have it? TO KEEP ORDER!!
Make sure every member has the chance to be heard Each member has the chance to vote Each member has the chance to bring up new topics for discussion or that need decisions 4. How does it work? Parliamentary Procedure Activity 30mins
Break up into groups. Read Script 1, 2 and 3 CDEs Career Development Event Examples
Ag Mechanics Forestry Floriculture Dairy Foods CDE Activity- 30 Minutes Research a CDE
Summarize on your own sheet of paper What your CDE is How you compete in your CDE What types of subjects are covered in your CDE competition What are the career possibilities ? Are there proficiency awards? If so what are they? What are the SAE Opportunities? Concept Map!
Agriculture Department WARM-UP Turning SAE into JOB! A word ladder starts with one word and changes into a new word. Change one letter at a
time into a new word. Try to turn SAE into a JOB J-O-B ___ ___ ___ S-A-E
Wanted: Landscape Maintenance worker, Operate a lawn mower and power blower. Need a person who can work with out supervision. Experience required. Call 515-7743. Vet Assistant needed. Mayflower Animal Hospital needs an experienced individual to work 20 hours a week. Duties including bathing animals, grooming and feeding of
animals. Apply in person at 316 Walnut Street. Wanted: Dependable person to handle over the counter sales in a busy garden center. Pay is $7.50 an hour. Neat appearance important along with the ability to work with people. Experience in working with plants a must. Call 515-2396 for an
interview. Essential Question What benefits do SAEs provide to students? What was the same in all 3 ads? Each advertisement wanted the person to be experienced. People
who have experience have the edge in landing a job. But: How do you get experience without first having a job? How do you get a job without first having experience? Gaining Experience!! Question: How can you gain experience to get a job
(or prepare for college)? Answer: Supervised Agricultural Experience (SAE) SAE Supervised Agricultural ExperiencePrograms consist of planned practical activities conducted outside of class time in which students develop and apply agricultural knowledge and
skills. How Does a SAE Help Me? Develop skills that can be used in getting a job Provides the opportunity to make money Develops skills that can be used in starting you own business Helps development management
skills How Does a SAE Help Me...? Learn record keeping skills Improves analytical and decision making skills Teaches responsibility Provides the opportunity to explore possible careers
How Does a SAE Help Me...? Develops knowledge and skills that could be helpful in college, as a hobby or for recreation. Provides the opportunity to win awards: FFA proficiency awards are based on the SAE program. In addition to winning awards, money can be won at regional, state and national levels
How Does a SAE Help Me...? FFA degrees are partially based on the SAE. You must have a SAE program to advance. In order to be a state or national officer, you first must have an advanced FFA degree which is partially based on SAE. Could help the grade in Agriculture
class. Types of SAE Entrepreneurship Placement Research Experimental Non-Experimental Exploratory
Improvement Supplemental Entrepreneurship The student plans, implements, operates and assumes financial risks in a farming activity or agricultural business. In Entrepreneurship programs, the student owns the materials and other required inputs and keeps
financial records to determine return to investments. Entrepreneurship examples:
Growing an acre of corn Operating a Christmas tree farm Raising a litter of pigs Running a pay-to-fish operation Growing bedding plants in the school greenhouse Owning and operating a lawn care service A group of students growing a crop of poinsettias
Placement Placement programs involve the placement of students on farms and ranches, in agricultural businesses, in school laboratories or in community facilities to provide a "learning by doing" environment. This is done outside of normal classroom hours and may be paid
or non-paid. Research An extensive activity where the student plans and conducts a major agricultural experiment using the scientific process. The purpose of the experiment is to provide students "hands-on" experience in: 1. Verifying, learning or demonstrating
scientific principles in agriculture. 2. Discovering new knowledge. 3. Using the scientific process. Research Examples Comparing the effect of various planting media on plant growth Determining the impact of different levels of protein on fish growth Comparing three rooting hormones
on root development Determining if phases of the moon have an effect on plant growth Examples, continued Analyzing the effectiveness of different display methods on plant sales in a garden center Demonstrating the impact of different levels of soil acidity on plant
growth Determining the strength of welds using different welding methods Non-Experimental Research Students choose an agricultural problem that is not amenable to experimentation and design a plan to investigate and analyze the problem. The students gather and evaluate
data from a variety of sources and then produce some type of finished product. Non-Experimental Examples: A marketing plan for an agricultural commodity A series of newspaper articles about the
environment A land use plan for a farm A landscape design for a community facility An advertising campaign for an agribusiness Exploratory Exploratory SAE activities are designed primarily to help students
become literate in agriculture and/or become aware of possible careers in agriculture. Exploratory SAE activities are appropriate for beginning agricultural students but is not restricted to beginning students. Exploratory Examples: Observing and/or assisting a florist
Growing plants in a milk jug "greenhouse" Assisting on a horse farm for a day Interviewing an agricultural loan officer in a bank Preparing a scrapbook on the work of a veterinarian Attending an agricultural career day Improvement (minor
component) Improvement activities include a series of learning activities that improves the value or appearance of the place of employment, home, school or community; the efficiency of an enterprise or business, or the living conditions of the family. An improvement activity involves a series of steps and generally requires a number
of days for completion. Improvement Examples:
Landscaping the home Building a fence Remodeling and painting a room Overhauling a piece of equipment Building or reorganizing a farm shop Renovating and restocking a pond Computerizing the records of an agricultural business
Supplementary (Minor) A supplementary activity is one where the student performs one specific agricultural skill outside of normal class time. This skill is not related to the major SAE but is normally taught in an agricultural program, involves experiential learning and does contribute to the development of agricultural skills and knowledge on the part of the student. The activity
is accomplished in less than a day and does not require a series of steps. SAE and the Full Plate When thinking about the different components of a SAE program, it might help to think of a meal. No one likes an empty plate!
SAE and the Full Plate If we add a steak to the plate, this is similar to having an Entrepreneurship SAE. For decades, Entrepreneurship has been the foundation of SAE. But a steak by itself doesnt make a balanced meal! SAE and the Full Plate
The passage of the Vocational Education Act of 1963 caused more interest in off-farm agriculture. This resulted in adding Placement as a type of SAE. We can think of the potato as Placement on our SAE plate. SAE and the Full Plate With the increased emphasis on
science in agriculture, a need arose in the 1990s for a new type of SAE activity - Research. The green beans represent this addition to our SAE plate. SAE and the Full Plate We now have a full plate. However, our meal would be improved by the addition of
several additional items. These additional items help round our our SAE plate. We call them minor SAE components. SAE and the Full Plate The addition of a soup or salad helps start a meal. Exploratory activities are designed to help students start their SAE programs.
SAE and the Full Plate A beverage would help compliment the meal. Supplementary SAE activities help complement the SAE program. SAE and the Full Plate Adding a dessert rounds our our
meal. Improvement activities help round out the SAE plate. SAE and the Full Plate While a SAE program can contain just one or two different types of activities, the goal should be to have a full plate of different activities. This maximizes learning.
SAE: Fill Your Plate SAE Frayer Model Each student will be responsible to have a completed SAE upon graduation Record Books are required for all SAEs
What interests you ? Record Book Accurate!!! Record All money put into the project All money coming out from the project Working experience Hours worked Who you worked with/for
Photos of activities Anything Important !!! SAE In-Class Activity Each student will complete their SAE Action Plan. Action Plans are required to receive your Greenhand Degree from AHS This is due at the end of class
SAEs @ AHS SAE Project- Put it in writing! 2 page double spaced essay
What is your SAE? What type of SAE are your performing? Where will this SAE take place? What types of materials will you need? What would success look like for your SAE? What should your SAE look like at the end of this year? Include a timeline for your SAE
Review Word Wall EXIT QUESTION: How do you join FFA? NEXT CLASS: Review for Test TAKE TEST Videohttp://www.ffa.org/index.cfm?method=c_a bout.mission
FFA Crossword puzzle Recite FFA Motto Degree hierarchy CDE Activity SAE Action Plan worksheet completed Vocabulary Sheet (Word Wall Words) Essential Question/Exit Question sheet Greenhand Degree Application filled out (IF YOU ARE AN FFA MEMBER)
FFA:Review Ms. Wiener Agriculture Department Time for Review!- 20mins Take out a sheet of paper . Individually answer each of the following questions. You can consult your neighbors for
help. KEEP A COPY TO STUDY FROM! 1. Define the following vocabulary: 1. FFA, CDE, SAE, Chapter, Greenhand, American, Leadership, Active, Proficiency, State, Agriculture Education 2. Who was Henry Groseclose? What did he do for FFA? 3. Who is E.M. Tiffany? What did he do for FFA?
4. Who were the NFA? Why are they important to FFA? 5. What are the 6 parts of the FFA emblem? What does each part stand for? 6. What are the 3 main areas of Agriculture Education? How do they all work together? (Remember the diagram to help you!) 7. List the FFA degrees. Include where each degree is awarded (state, local, national level etc)
CONCEPTS 1. FFA SAE and Instruction work together 2. FFA has along history in agriculture 3. FFA provides opportunities for $, competitions and degrees
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