Why the RFS is Safe for Now

first_img Petroleum and livestock groups have petitioned the EPA to set aside the RFS because of the drought-shortened corn crop.   While corn yields are down, production is still forecast to be high enough to satisfy demand and keep prices under $8.  AFBF energy specialist Andrew Walmsley said another factor that will keep the RFS in place is that this is an election year and waving the RFS would increase gas prices, something the White House does not want to happen, “There’s a variety of studies out there that show that ethanol does reduce gasoline prices whether it’s by decreasing demand for oil, that ethanol is cheaper than gasoline and we blend that in; and there’s a wide range of numbers anyone can point out on how that reduces prices to the consumer. So the impact is huge.” Another factor that will keep ethanol in the mix is the new higher millage requirements for automakers. Robert White, with the RFA, says car makers can only get better gas millage by more ethanol in the tank, “To get the 54 mpg that will be required, automakers says they will need fuel with higher octane, perhaps as much as 100 octane.” White says ethanol is the easiest and cheapest way to boost octane in gasoline.  He added, in the future, gasoline will need to contain 20% ethanol in order to get cars up to the new higher millage requirements. By Gary Truitt – Oct 9, 2012 Why the RFS is Safe for Now Facebook Twitter Facebook Twitter Home Indiana Agriculture News Why the RFS is Safe for Nowcenter_img [audio:https://www.hoosieragtoday.com//wp-content/uploads//2012/10/RFSwrap.mp3|titles=Why RFS is Safe]Audio Playerhttps://media.blubrry.com/hoosieragtoday/p/www.hoosieragtoday.com//wp-content/uploads//2012/10/RFSwrap.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.Podcast: Play in new window | Download | EmbedSubscribe: RSS SHARE Studies have shown that elimination of the RFS would have only a minor impact on corn prices; and, since ethanol is currently cheaper than oil, ethanol would continue to be blended into gasoline even without the RFS.  A new study released by the University of Missouri Food and Agricultural Policy Research Institute found that a 2012-13 waiver could potentially have less impact on this year’s corn prices than it would on 2013-14 corn prices, according to the group’s baseline models. But, for this marketing year, the report projected prices to fall 0.5%. The study also found corn ethanol production might slip by 1.3%. Bob Dinneen, Renewable Fuels Association president, said the analysis showed the waiver impacts as suggested by livestock producers and grocery manufacturers won’t come to fruition. Previous articleDow AgroSciences Granted U.S. Patent for Second Enlist TraitNext articleAgriculture Gets Noticed by Presidential Candidates Gary Truitt SHARElast_img read more

Indiana Discussion Meet Contestant Uses Experience in the Classroom

first_img SHARE Indiana Discussion Meet Contestant Uses Experience in the Classroom Facebook Twitter SHARE Home News Feed Indiana Discussion Meet Contestant Uses Experience in the Classroom The goal for the Indiana winner of Discussion Meet was to make the American Farm Bureau Young Farmer and Rancher Sweet 16. Sunday night at Farm Bureau’s annual meeting in Nashville, TN Julie Thalen was “ecstatically excited” when she learned she was one of the top 16. The agricultural education teacher at Clinton Central High School didn’t advance beyond that round, but the experience will help her in the classroom, and that was another of her priorities.She explains Discussion Meet “really opens up the doors and shows what the really important issues are happening in agriculture. These topics were picked last year but you look at what’s happening, what’s important and where are we headed. And I think a lot of it is long term thinking about we are doing in Farm Bureau and the whole agriculture sector. So for me it’s things I can actually apply in my classroom, apply in life as a Farm Bureau member, but also just apply with the different things that I’m liking and enjoying and doing within the agriculture sector to be prepared for things down the road.”Topics discussed at the national meet included immigration reform and encouraging more people to move home to rural communities. Discussion Meet judging is based on knowledge of the issue and ability to participate and bring others into the discussion, so it is not a debate. That can be challenging.“The sweet 16 competition was very intense. There were 4 of us, one from California, one from Illinois and another from Michigan and it was a very intense conversation. We all had our openings and our closings but the meat of the Discussion Meet is actually the discussion that you have in the middle 25 minutes. It’s a very interesting time and there are a lot of different items that get brought up and how you sort through them and what you discuss or spend more time on is what really makes the points for the actual contest.”[audio:https://www.hoosieragtoday.com//wp-content/uploads//2013/01/Julie-Thalen-gets-goal.mp3|titles=Julie Thalen gets goal]To prepare there was continual research including meetings with many Hoosiers across the state. Hear more in the full HAT interview:[audio:https://www.hoosieragtoday.com//wp-content/uploads//2013/01/Julie-Thalen-at-Sweet-16-AFBF.mp3|titles=Julie Thalen at Sweet 16 AFBF] Facebook Twitter By Andy Eubank – Jan 14, 2013 Previous articleSeed Consultants Adds Illinois SeedsmanNext articleIt’s Official: Vilsack to Remain Secretary of Agriculture Andy Eubanklast_img read more

Indiana Land Prices Continue to Increase

first_img Facebook Twitter Indiana Land Prices Continue to Increase SHARE By Gary Truitt – Mar 6, 2013 Continued strong corn prices and good profit margins along with low interest rates is the reason for the continued strength in the land market. Dobbins says, as long as profit margins look good, the demand for land will continue.  But he warns all this could change very quickly, “A return to more normal weather could increase corn and soybean yields enough for commodity prices to fall quickly, tightening producers’ profit margins.” He warned that farmland buyers who borrow large amounts of money could find themselves in a financial bind, “Buyers who use borrowed funds are committing themselves to extra cash outflows over a number of years. Falling commodity prices could cause smaller cash inflow at a time the buyer needs more cash.” Indiana Land Prices Continue to Increase Home Indiana Agriculture News Indiana Land Prices Continue to Increase The annual Purdue survey revealed, however, that there is a great deal of optimism about land values among Indiana farmers and land owners.  Although survey respondents agreed that farmland value would increase in the short run, they disagreed about the five-year outlook. Fifty-three percent of respondents thought farmland values would be higher in five years, 27 percent thought there would be no change, and 20 percent expected values to decrease. The survey also measured farmland rental rates for 2013. The respondents indicated that the average, per-acre cash rent rate of farmland with average productivity is $278 this year. Most respondents said their cash rents were higher in 2013, six said their rates stayed the same, and none reported a decrease. The climbing farmland rent rates have led some landlords and tenants to look at non-traditional lease agreements, Dobbins said. Respondents indicated that, while 47 percent of their lease agreements were fixed cash, 36 percent of the leases were flexible agreements. In a flexible lease, or variable cash agreement, the landlord and tenant agree on a minimum amount of rent and share a portion of the yield and price risk associated with crop farming.last_img read more

Farm Credit Mid-America Reports First Quarter Earnings

first_img Facebook Twitter Farm Credit Mid-America Reports First Quarter Earnings Previous articleMidday UpdateNext articleNew Study Confirms E15 Compatibility with Existing Service Station Equipment Gary Truitt SHARE SHARE Facebook Twitter By Gary Truitt – May 27, 2015 Home Indiana Agriculture News Farm Credit Mid-America Reports First Quarter Earnings Despite a softening agricultural economy in first-quarter 2015, Farm Credit Mid-America reported solid gains, year over year, in its credit portfolio and portfolio credit quality. While net income was at $71.7 million, down 7.6 percent year over year from first-quarter 2014, total portfolio size grew, as total assets were $20.5 billion — a 5 percent increase from first-quarter 2014. Total loans were $18.5 billion, representing a 6.5 percent increase, year over year, from first-quarter 2014.Low customer debt-to-asset ratios reaffirmed the agriculture industry’s strong financial position, despite economic uncertainty, and continued growth in the company’s rural real estate mortgage portfolio signaled increasing producer confidence. Additionally, because agricultural lending tends to follow annual agricultural production cycles, officials anticipate loan levels to increase throughout the planting and growing seasons to meet farm operating and capital needs.“Coming off a strong 2014, our customers are equipped for success in the long-term, and have done a good job getting ahead of what may be challenging times,” said Bill Johnson, president and CEO, Farm Credit Mid-America. “Looking forward, our customers and cooperative as a whole are well positioned to navigate the cyclical nature of our industry.”The association’s portfolio credit quality improved slightly from year-end 2014 as adversely classified loans decreased to 2.1 percent, down from 2.2 percent in 2014. The decrease resulted from improved profitability in the livestock and poultry industries, and improvement in the general economy.For complete results, visit https://e-farmcredit.com/about/corporate-governance.last_img read more

House Passes COOL Repeal Legislation

first_img Minor Changes in June WASDE Report House Passes COOL Repeal Legislation By Gary Truitt – Jun 10, 2015 Feeder Cattle GFQ21 (AUG 21) 151.18 2.78 Facebook Twitter Late Wednesday, the House of Representatives passed the Conaway/Costa bill (HR 2393) to repeal Country of Origin Labeling for beef, pork and chicken. The bill passed with a strong bi-partisan vote of 300 to 131. National Cattlemen’s Beef Association President and Chugwater, Wyoming, cattleman Philip Ellis said this strong action by the House sends a clear signal that this is a failed program.“COOL has been without benefit to the U.S. cattle industry and producers like myself,” said Ellis. “And now with retaliation eminent from our largest trading partners, it is time this legislation is repealed. There is no other fix that can be put in place to bring value to this program or satisfy our trading partners.”Canada and Mexico have announced they will seek $3.6 billion in retaliatory tariffs, raising prices for U.S. beef, pork, ethanol, wine and a host of other products.“It is imperative that the Senate act quickly to pass this legislation,” said Ellis. “The governments of Canada and Mexico have been very clear that they fully intend to retaliate to the fullest extent allowed by the WTO and the only step before that happens is to determine the actual amount. Retaliation will be in the billions, and our economy cannot afford that hit.”The USDA’s Economic Research Service estimates that each dollar of agricultural exports stimulates another $1.22 in business activity and that every $1 billion of U.S. agricultural exports requires 7,580 American jobs throughout the economy.“COOL retaliation will have a major impact on our economy and our trading relationships, now and into the future,” said Ellis. “Cattlemen and women support consumers in the information they seek, we are open and transparent, and we can do that without costly and trade distorting rules. We support voluntary labeling efforts that provide consumers with information they want and benefit cattle producers who can provide that information.” SHARE Facebook Twitter How Indiana Crops are Faring Versus Other States Soybean ZSN21 (JUL 21) 1508.50 -35.50 All quotes are delayed snapshots Battle Resistance With the Soy Checkoff ‘Take Action’ Program Previous articleUSDA Supply and Demand Report SummeryNext articleVilsack Puts His Money Where His Mouth is on Biofuels Gary Truitt RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Corn ZCN21 (JUL 21) 684.50 -14.50 Lean Hogs HEM21 (JUN 21) 122.68 0.22 Wheat ZWN21 (JUL 21) 680.75 -3.00 Home Indiana Agriculture News House Passes COOL Repeal Legislation SHARE Live Cattle LEM21 (JUN 21) 118.70 1.13 Name Sym Last Change STAY CONNECTED5,545FansLike3,961FollowersFollow187SubscribersSubscribelast_img read more

Growth Energy Urges EPA to Move Forward, Not Backward on Cellulosic…

first_img By Hoosier Ag Today – Sep 4, 2017 Growth Energy Urges EPA to Move Forward, Not Backward on Cellulosic Biofuel Previous articleWhole Foods Launching Plant-Based Burger JointsNext articleCommentary: The Promise of Big Data Finally Coming True Hoosier Ag Today SHARE Facebook Twitter Home Energy Growth Energy Urges EPA to Move Forward, Not Backward on Cellulosic Biofuel Facebook Twitter SHARE In response to the Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) proposal for the 2018 Renewable Volume Obligations (RVOs) under the Renewable Fuel Standard (RFS), Growth Energy submitted detailed comments as part of the public comment period. Growth Energy’s comments focus on a number of policies that will ensure the continued progress of starch and cellulosic biofuels under the RFS. Specifically, the comments focus on:1. Maintaining the 15-billion-gallon total for conventional biofuels to maintain U.S. energy security and independence2. Pushing forward and increasing the cellulosic biofuel volumes to 377 million gallons3. Revising the cellulosic waiver credit program to ensure that the volumes being produced are being used in the transportation fuel system4. Taking actions to mitigate manipulation in the RIN marketUpon filing the comments, Growth Energy CEO Emily Skor issued the following statement:“The Renewable Fuel Standard has been the nation’s most successful energy policy. Ethanol is a high-performance, high-octane biofuel that also reduces harmful emissions and displaces toxic chemicals in gasoline. Higher ethanol blends provide consumers with a choice, as well as savings at the pump. Further, the RFS promotes economic growth and energy security by supporting American jobs and insulating our markets against the volatile price of oil from foreign and often hostile nations.“Administrator Pruitt and the Administration put forward a good, strong proposal to maintain the commitment to starch ethanol, but there is simply no reason to backpedal on moving the RFS forward with cellulosic biofuel. With our comments, we are showing that we can continue the significant progress made by the RFS and that we can continue to grow the market for cellulosic biofuel.”Click HERE to view the Executive Summary.Source: Growth Energylast_img read more

More Rain in the Week Ahead

first_img More Rain in the Week AheadRyan MartinHAT Chief Meteorologist Ryan Martin says the good news is that we’re ahead of schedule with planting in many parts of the state. The bad news is that if you’re not done, good planting windows might be hard to come by in the near-term.“We’re going to put together about 3.5 days of rain back-to-back-to-back. Our next dry window comes in late Monday afternoon going through Tuesday, but that’s going to be about it.”Martin projects rain totals over the next few days to be anywhere between a quarter inch to maybe an inch and a half if we see thunderstorms. He says most of the state will see rain at least a couple of times between now and Monday afternoon.“Mid-week next week brings another chance of rain. Totals probably a few hundredths of an inch all the way up to 3 quarters in the right spot with coverage about 70 percent. And then we actually see another weather system trying to come in as we go into the first part of the Memorial Day holiday weekend. We’ll follow that up with another system, maybe, as we get toward June 4 or so. So, we see slightly bigger windows of opportunity the farther out we go in the forecast window. We also think those windows of opportunity could close as we get closer to them.”This week’s planting forecast made possible by First Farmers Bank and Trust, Proudly Serving Local Farmers, and by Kokomo Grain. By Eric Pfeiffer – May 17, 2018 Facebook Twitter Previous articlePurdue Dean Plaut Excited to Work on Initiatives Like Digital AgricultureNext articleRyan Martin’s Indiana Ag Forecast for May 18, 2018 Eric Pfeiffer Home Indiana Agriculture News More Rain in the Week Ahead More Rain in the Week Ahead SHARE Facebook Twitter SHARElast_img read more

Gov. Holcomb Announces Over $22M for Broadband Expansion in Indiana

first_img By Hoosier Ag Today – Aug 8, 2019 Gov. Holcomb Announces Over $22M for Broadband Expansion in Indiana Home Indiana Agriculture News Gov. Holcomb Announces Over $22M for Broadband Expansion in Indiana SHARE SHARE Facebook Twitter Facebook Twitter Governor Eric J. Holcomb announced $22.1 million in funding for 11 broadband expansion infrastructure projects across the state as a part of the initial round of the Next Level Broadband program.“Hoosiers need affordable, quality internet regardless of where they live, work or go to school,” Gov. Holcomb said. “Access to broadband brings countless opportunities and that’s why I’m excited to see these key infrastructure projects positively impact economic development, health, agriculture and quality of life.”This funding will provide broadband infrastructure to more than 4,800 homes and commercial locations in 12 counties.The $100 million Next Level Broadband program is the largest single state investment in broadband. For the initial round of funding, service providers could apply for up to $5 million per project to expand service to unserved areas if they provided at least a 20 percent match. Unserved areas are those without at least one telecommunication provider offering internet fast enough to provide the most basic services – at least 10 Mbps download and 1 Mbps upload.In addition to the $22.1 million awarded through Next Level Broadband, the seven telecommunications providers and utility cooperatives contributed $14 million in matching funds, resulting in $36.1 million total investment for broadband.“I’m thrilled to think about how many communities in unserved areas will get access to broadband through this grant program,” Lieutenant Governor Suzanne Crouch said. “Gov. Holcomb’s Next Level Connections initiative is a significant step towards bridging the digital divide and bringing greater opportunities for all Hoosiers.”Gov. Holcomb asked Lt. Governor Suzanne Crouch, along with the Indiana Office of Community and Rural Affairs, to oversee the application program.OCRA received applications for 64 projects, and a multi-agency committee reviewed the proposals based on the Next Level Broadband program objectives.For more information on the selected proposals, visit ocra.in.gov/nlc.htm or click on the project name listed below.Next Level Broadband is part of Gov. Holcomb’s $1 billion Next Level Connections infrastructure program, which accelerates the completion of major highway projects, expands access to rural broadband services, creates more nonstop flights and pursues the expansion of rail projects in northwest Indiana.The following applicants will provide unserved areas levels of up to one-gigabyte download and upload service, the highest speed available on the market.Miles Communication CorporationBartholomew, Jennings and Shelby countiesThis project will serve approximately 366 unserved households and 135 unserved businesses, in primarily rural portions of Bartholomew, Jennings and Shelby counties in southeastern Indiana. The requested grant amount is $2.8 million with a local match of $2.9 million, for a total project cost of more than $5.7 million.Washington County Rural Telephone Cooperative, Inc.Clark and Floyd countiesThis project will serve approximately 334 unserved households, four unserved businesses and one unserved community anchor institution in primarily rural portions of southwest Clark County and northern Floyd County. The requested grant amount is more than $2.8 million with a local match of more than $754,000, for a total project cost of more than $3.6 million.Smithville Communications, Inc.Howard and Tipton counties This project will serve 127 unserved households in northern Tipton County, northwest of the Town of Tipton in Liberty and Prairie Townships and Howard County in Harrison and Taylor Townships. The requested grant amount is $250,000 with a local match of nearly $756,000 for a total project cost of more than $1 million.Smithville Communications, Inc.Monroe CountyThis project will serve 21 unserved households in northeastern Monroe County, northeast of the Town of Ellettsville in Bean Blossom and Bloomington Townships. The requested grant amount is $137,000 with a local match of more than $413,000, for a total project cost of more than $550,000.LigTel CommunicationsNoble CountyThis project will serve 83 unserved households and 12 unserved businesses in the rural towns of Brimfield and Merriam in Noble County. The requested grant amount is almost $442,000 with a local match of more than $117,000 for a total project cost of nearly $559,000.Perry-Spencer Rural Telephone Cooperative, Inc.Perry CountyThis project will serve approximately 357 unserved households and 39 unserved businesses in rural portions of southern Perry County. The requested grant amount is almost $1.5 million with a local match of more than $396,000, for a total project cost of almost $1.9 million.Perry-Spencer Rural Telephone Cooperative, Inc.Spencer County This project will serve approximately 1,578 unserved households and 176 unserved businesses in primarily rural portions of Spencer County. The requested grant amount is $5 million with a local match of more than $6 million for a total project cost of more than $11 million.Perry-Spencer Rural Telephone Cooperative, Inc.Spencer CountyThis project will serve approximately 747 unserved households and 187 unserved businesses in Spencer County. The requested grant amount is nearly $5 million with a local match of more than $1.3 million, for a total project cost of more than $6.3 million.Perry-Spencer Rural Telephone Cooperative, Inc.Spencer County This project will serve approximately 473 unserved households and 53 unserved businesses in Spencer County. The requested grant amount is nearly $3.5 million with a local match of nearly $919,000 for a total project cost of nearly $4.4 million.Tipmont REMCTippecanoe CountyThe project will serve 27 unserved households and three unserved businesses in northwestern Tippecanoe County to include portions of Shelby Township. The requested grant amount is more than $444,000 with a local match is more than $118,000 for a total project cost of more than $562,000.New Lisbon Broadband and Communications, LLCWayne CountyThe project will provide reliable broadband service to 82 unserved households in Wayne County. New Lisbon Broadband will place middle mile fiber cable east from US 27 along Wallace Road to the Whitewater Community. The requested grant amount is nearly $260,000 with a local match of more than $270,000, for a total project cost of more than $530,000.Source: Gov. Holcomb’s Media Relations Previous articleIndiana FSA Offices Busy with MFP Signup and Crops are Catching Up on the HAT Thursday Morning EditionNext articleCrop Prices Give Slight Boost to Weak Farm Economy Hoosier Ag Todaylast_img read more

Exports Under China Trade Deal Closely Watched

first_img By NAFB News Service – Aug 23, 2020 Exports Under China Trade Deal Closely Watched Increased new-crop sales to China have the attention of U.S. agriculture, but China needs to buy more to meet their trade promises.An American Farm Bureau Federation Market Intel analysis shows China is buying more U.S. commodities for the upcoming marketing year, starting in September. AFBF Economist Veronica Nigh says the analysis includes corn, soybeans, sorghum and cotton.“So far, soybeans sorghum and cotton have quite a lot of advanced new crop sales, greater than what they’ve been the last few years. Corn sales, a little bit slower. Even though we are seeing reports of big sales by volume, when you look at those sales as a share of total production that’s expected this year, those sales are still pretty moderate.”Nigh says large new-crop sales kick-start exports for the new marketing year, but don’t necessarily lead to greater total exports. She says current data shows China is behind its Phase 1 commitments.“Through the end of June, China was behind on their purchases that they would need to make in order to reach that commitment. So, unfortunately, it’s going to come down the wire, but we’ll still be looking very closely over these next few months to see how the pace is going.”Nigh says there are many factors that can influence trade with China.“There’s a lot of dynamics going on, those that are market driven and those that are politically driven. And so, one thing we do watch pretty closely are cancelled sales. That would be commitments for purchase that never actually materialized into exports. And then I think it’s also important to remember that we’re only a part of the larger China-U.S. relationship.”You can find the analysis on the Market Intel page at fb.org. SHARE Previous articleCoronavirus Aid Delayed, Likely Won’t Include Ag ProvisionsNext articleGrowth Energy Frustrated With Nine New Petitions to EPA for Blending Waivers on the HAT Monday Podcast NAFB News Service Home Indiana Agriculture News Exports Under China Trade Deal Closely Watched Facebook Twitter SHARE Facebook Twitterlast_img read more

ROTC dines in with comedy, camaraderie

first_imgReddIt Cristian Migliaresehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/cristian-migliarese/ Linkedin I am a Communications major and a Journalism minor. I am a reporter for TCU 360 and I am working on the Greeks beat Twitter TCU’s Interfraternity Council continues Movember campaign with 6K Recovery Run The College of Science and Engineering Dean, Phil Hartman, retires after 40 consecutive years TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history printDressed in their formal uniforms, cadets gathered with cadre for an evening of fun in the Brown-Lupton University Union Ballroom Friday evening, showing that ROTC is not all work and no play.Leah Tyler, a senior cadet and part of the planning committee, said it’s a chance for all of the cadets and the cadre to come together in an atmosphere of camaraderie, good fellowship and fun.“We like to refer to it as ‘mandatory fun,’” Tyler said. “It’s just a chance for everyone in the program to have a good time over dinner.”Mr. Vice and his guards at Dining In on Nov. 20, 2015 From left to right: cadet Ethan Cannefax, cadet Troy Marshall, and cadet Nick MillerBattalion Commander Chris Lamoureux said Lt. Col. Casey Randall was the “president” and ultimately in charge, while “Mr. Vice,” second-year cadet Troy Marshall, kept the program moving and provided entertainment for the president.The entertainment took place during the dinner portion of the evening.“If the Rules of the Mess, dining rules which are oddly specific and easily forgettable, are broken, your fate lays in the hands of Mr. Vice and be ready for a trip to the grog, to sing a song or to do a dance,” said Morgan Fleming, first-year cadet and strategic communications major. “The grog was traumatizing.”“The grog is a poor tasting concoction in which every ingredient is symbolic of all the branches of the army,” senior psychology major Lamoureux said. “Mine is dirt to represent armor and cavalry so crushed Oreos were added.”Mr. Vice picked fun at all the cadets through dinner, and the juniors paid tribute to the seniors through a satirical skit.“Mr. Vice did a great job incorporating all the classes and not just specifically targeting the seniors,” said Platoon Leader Rebekah Marquardt, a senior nursing major. “The skit roasted the seniors in a tasteful manner that added humor and entertainment to the night.”The night concluded with a slideshow of the past four years for the seniors who are leaving in the spring.“It’s a celebration of the semester and everything we’ve accomplished,” said Supply and Logistics Officer Joseph Medina, a senior biology major.Overall, the evening accomplished its purpose of building camaraderie with fun.“I really enjoyed the evening as it increased esprit de corps (spirit of the corps),” said cadet Aidan Yamada, a sophomore political science major. “It’s always good when you get a chance to bond with your brothers and sisters.” Previous articleClayton Kershaw gives his testimony at IgniteNext articleFrogs CARE peer educators highlight effects of tobacco Cristian Migliarese RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Linkedin Journey of Hope 2017 holds special meaning for TCU Pi Kappa Phi members ReddIt Cristian Migliaresehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/cristian-migliarese/ Facebook + posts Twitter Facebook Army ROTC Annual Dining In Dinner at the BLUU Ballroom. Friday, Nov.20,2015 Tri Delta students join alumnae to benefit Cook Children’s TCU students participate in LEAPS day of service Cristian Migliaresehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/cristian-migliarese/ Cristian Migliaresehttps://www.tcu360.com/author/cristian-migliarese/ Cristian Migliarese TCU Frog Camps returning to more traditional look this summerlast_img read more