Important Information on the New TAMED Reporting System
The new FY 2023 started September 1. So with the end of FY 2022 and the start of FY 2023 upon us, this is a friendly reminder of AgriLife Extension’s transition from TexasData to the new TAMED (Texas A&M Extension Data) System that has begun early in the month of September.
Video Tutorials on the new TAMED system are available here
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Got a topic idea for a Tech Tuesday that you think will be helpful to our statewide audience? Email us with your suggestion!
Helping you work smarter
Each session will address issues that are specific to the Extension employee experience and is led by a different member of our Extension family to offer valuable perspective. This technology “deep dive” breaks bigger concepts into manageable one-hour lessons. You are sure to learn a new productivity hack as you explore this library of lessons.
Featured AgriLife Learn Courses
These resources are here for Texans, but can also be valuable educational complements to your in-person programs. Check out the latest offerings, developed by your colleagues! For questions involving customer support or account access, please contact: email@example.com or check out their FAQ’s here.
For the full list of AgriLife Learn course offerings, visit https://agrilifelearn.tamu.edu/s/
This course is designed to help people with diabetes do well and be well. Our experts walk through the basics of diabetes, how to make helpful choices, and the basics of medicine.
The Generation Next curriculum targets new landowners, those who are inheriting land, or those who are looking to start a new agricultural operation on an existing ranch.
This online course covers the types of butterflies in Texas and how to attract them. Homeowners or garden enthusiasts will learn to invite new fluttery friends to the neighborhood.
This easy-to-implement curriculum was specially designed to encourage outdoor and hands-on learning for early childhood.
Hot Topics: AgriLife Extension Questions & Answers
AgriLife Extension Service: Impacting everyday Texans through the years
Brothers Chris and Gerald Coale proudly show off their calves for the camera in Brazoria County, Texas, 1940. Texas 4-H has been a mainstay of Texas Traditions with Extension being a proud partner since its inception in 1915. For the history buffs… T.M. (Tom) Marks, county agricultural agent, organized the first boys’ “corn club” in Jack County in 1908. Marks often told folks he was more successful teaching new production technology to the youth than to the adults! Within a matter of years, “pig clubs,” “beef calf clubs” and girls’ “tomato clubs” were also initiated in other counties across the…
No better time to show the Hassler siblings of Jackson County proudly standing by their cattle than #NationalBeefMonth. The year was 1940. The Lone Star State was sparsely populated, with most Texans living on farms and ranches in rural small towns. Did you know… More people lived in New York City at this time than the entire state of Texas? About 40% of adults had a high school diploma, and only 1 in 5 owned an automobile. One in 10 had access to a telephone and one in six owned a radio. While much of technology has changed the way we communicate…
📍Cattle producers at the Martin Ranch in Menard County in 1950 work cattle and offer techniques for cattle grub prevention. Through our county agents and specialists, @txextension delivers cutting-edge education and resources. While the science and tech have evolved, our service has remained tried and true to our fellow Texans. Today, the 4,700 acres of the Texas A&M AgriLife Research Ranch is part of the Carl and Bina Sue Martin Endowment for Excellence in Sheep and Goat Research in San Angelo, where researchers study Dorper sheep and identify genetic markers for eye cancer resistance in white face cattle.
In Texas, farming and ranching is often a family-owned operation, creating legacies that span generations of Texas producers. While sharing our last Flashback Friday is bittersweet, this month, much like this photo, has reminded us of the Texas farmers and Texas ranchers who instilled in their family the importance of tending to livestock and the land in order to provide. Their diligence and commitment is the result of a strong Texas agriculture industry.