• Share
  • Email
  • Embed
  • Like
  • Save
  • Private Content
Mentor to qc advisory board
 

Mentor to qc advisory board

on

  • 781 views

Quality Counts Gold

Quality Counts Gold

Statistics

Views

Total Views
781
Views on SlideShare
781
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
5
Comments
0

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment
  • Slide 1 - KLS Slide 2 - KLS Slide 3 - KLS Slide 4 - CTB Slide 5 - CTB Slide 6 - CTB Slide 7 - CTB Slide 8 - CTB Slide 9 - DKelm Slide 10 - DKelm Slide 11 - KLS Slide 12 - KLS Slide 13 - CTB Slide 14 - CTB Slide 15 - CTB Slide 16 - CTB Slide 17 - CTB QC and DKelm (MV) Slide 18 - CTB Slide 19 - CTB (DKelm - to talk about his perspective on these costs) Slide 20 - KLS Slide 21 - KLS (DKelm - to talk about his perspective on this too) Slide 22 - KLS
  • These are just some sample type goal statements. Ask the group to write some down if they did not do it previously. If they did, go ahead and ask them to check theirs and compare them to these examples.
  • All teams start off as groups and go through a general development process (Johnson & Johnson, 1979) Tuckman (1965), provides us with the Five Stage Model of group development The model explains that there are five sequential stages that groups go through during the development process They are: Forming, Storming, Norming, Performing, and Adjorning Strategies must be developed and implemented for teams to move throughout the stages of team development.

Mentor to qc advisory board Mentor to qc advisory board Presentation Transcript

  • GOLD!!! Visit us online at: http://qualitycounts.tamu.edu/
  • Texas is #1
    • Opportunities for Youth to Exhibit Livestock
      • County Shows
      • Fairs
      • Major Shows
    • Prize Money
    • Premium Auction Sales
    • Scholarship Support
    • Volunteer Support
  • GOLD!!! Adults need to embrace their responsibility to help create a positive educational experience for youth. Volunteer Responsibility Adults should be motivating youth to do more than just exhibiting livestock (skill-a-thons, method demos, livestock judging, etc.). Other Opportunities Adults should be teaching team work through family communications, youth helping other youth at showmanship clinics, and relationship with their CEA or AST. Team Work This includes adults having an understanding of positive youth reinforcement. Nurturing Adults involved in junior livestock programs need to emphasize the educational aspect (including the eight core concepts of QC). Education Youth should understand that livestock projects are a part of the food supply continuum. Animal Projects Description Word
    • Adults should further explain the meat industry and emphasize how handling of livestock could impact meat primals / cuts, food quality assurance, etc.
    Market Livestock
  • Total Entry Numbers
    • Market Swine: 32,751
    • Meat Goats: 23,817
    • Market Lamb: 11,323
    • Market Steers: 8,435
    • TOTAL: 76,326
    Market Livestock
    • Factors affecting dressing percent:
      • Stomach content, muscling, hide weight and thickness, fat thickness, horns, fleece, fat thickness
    • A brief history of how consumers impact livestock in the show ring.
    Market Livestock
  • Education
    • Adults involved in junior livestock programs should emphasize the eight core concepts of Quality Counts.
      • Six Pillars of Character
      • Purpose of 4-H / FFA
      • Purpose of Livestock projects
      • Making decisions / goal setting
      • Impact of livestock projects on red meat industry
      • Responsibilities of producing a safe product
      • Medication use / reading and following labels
      • Animal care and well-being
  • The Character Connection Daily Management Feeding, Shelter, Daily Care, Medication, Exercise, etc. THE PROJECT SUBJECT MATTER THE STUDENT Character and Life Skill Development Responsibility, Respect, Work Ethic, etc. Day to Day Contact YOUTH DEVELOPMENT Education
    • Adults should have an understanding of:
      • understanding ages and stages of youth
      • positive reinforcement
      • building confidence in youth
      • goal setting
    Nurturing
  • Erikson’s Stages of Development
    • Oral- Sensory
    • Muscular Locomotor
    • Latency
    • Adolescence
    • Young Adulthood
    • Middle Adulthood
    • Maturity
    Nurturing
  • Positive Reinforcement
    • Reinforcement should involve emphasizing the positive things youth are doing first, then follow up with things they can continue to work on.
      • “ Jenny you swept up the isles in the barn well, but the pens could use some more cleaning.”
      • “ Christy your showmanship skills have improved greatly, but there are still a few things we can work on to make them better.”
    Nurturing
  • Example Goal Statements
    • I practice showing my steer 4 times a week.
    • I brushed my pig X times per week.
    • I cleaned the goat stall X times per week.
    • I will help my younger sister feed her sheep.
    • I am going to go back for showmanship this year.
    • I will lead a showmanship clinic this year for my county/chapter.
    Nurturing
    • Adults should be teaching team work through family communications (coordinating schedules), youth helping other youth at showmanship clinics, and additional methods youth can teach other youth.
    Team Work COMMUNICATION
    • TEAM - a number of persons associated together in work or activity
    • Groups with strong synergy have unique characteristics such as
      • Shared leadership roles among members
      • Individual accountability
      • Agreed-upon purposes and/or goals
      • Collective work products
      • Active problem-solving
    Team Work
  • Five Stage Model of Development Team Work
    • Forming - The project(s) has arrived and everyone is excited! At this point, everyone is standing around the pen admiring the livestock project. The leader is pointing and telling others where the feed is and is making sure everyone has an understanding of what is going on.
    • Storming - All of a sudden, everyone realizes this project(s) may be more work than originally thought. All team members start to become frustrated with their own roles and what everyone else is doing as well.
    • Norming - This is when the leader should bring all team members to discuss what is happening with the projects. This is typically the time where everyone begins to see that they must work together for the team to effectively work.
    • Performing - This is the time where the team is following the outline and carrying out the task.
    • Adjourning - Its SHOWTIME! The end of the project year usually means exhibition of the project at a livestock show.
    Team Work
  • Opportunities
    • Adults should be teaching more than just exhibiting livestock. They should know of other opportunities available to youth. This includes scholarships, livestock, meats, and wool judging/youth livestock camps, tours, skillathons, etc.
    • College Interests
    • Career Options
  • Opportunities
    • Beef Quiz Bowl
    • Method Demonstrations
    • Texas 4-H Goat Camp
    • Goat and Lamb Camps
    • Texas Sheep And Goat Youth Leadership Workshop
    • Sheep Skillathon
    • Texas Pork Producers Association Pork Leadership Tour
    • Livestock Judging
    • Wool Judging Contest
    • Meats Judging
  • Responsibility
    • Adults need to embrace the fact that it is their responsibility to help create a positive educational experience for youth showing livestock.
    • This includes emphasizing the responsibility that all producers have towards producing a safe and wholesome product.
  • Responsibility Blocking the judge’s view of another animal in the class. Taking leadership of the county/ chapter showmanship training to help others Telling the judge that your animal weighs a different amount than the card says Letting another exhibitor borrow a brush. Showing an animal in the wrong breed or division Opening a gate for someone who has had a pig penned. Being dishonest about an animal’s age when registering Teaching a younger exhibitor how to clip and fit a steer. Jabbing someone else’s animal in the show ring Picking up a show stick someone drops in the ring Gamesmanship Sportsmanship
    • Diligence. It is hardly unethical to make mistakes or be less than “excellent, “ but there is a moral obligation to do one’s best, to be diligent, reliable, careful, prepared and informed.
    • Perseverance. Responsible people finish what they start, overcoming rather than surrendering to obstacles and excuses.
    • Continuous Improvement . Responsible people look for ways to do their work better. (Josephson, 1996, p. 14)
    Responsibility Doing Your Best and Striving for Excellence
    • Providing Educational Resources for Youth
      • Adult leaders assisting youth in raising livestock projects must provide educational resources in order for them to have a better appreciation and understanding for agriculture.
      • It is the responsibility of the County Extension Agent and Ag. Science Teacher to share all available resources to youth.
    • Animal Welfare and Food Safety
      • Adult leaders involved with youth have a responsibility for teaching youth about accountability related to raising livestock projects.
      • Adult leaders should emphasize to youth that livestock projects require commitments from youth that must be upheld.
    Responsibility
    • The ancient Greek definition of happiness was the full use of your powers along lines of excellence. John F. Kennedy
    • Be a yardstick of quality. Some people aren't used to an environment where excellence is expected. Steve Jobs
    • The Quality of a person’s life is in direct proportion to their commitment to excellence, regardless of their chosen field of endeavor. Vincent T. Lombardi
    • “ You never get a second chance to make a first impression.” Will Rogers
    • “ You can tell when you’re on the right road-it’s uphill.” Anonymous
    • “ If you aim at nothing, you’re sure to hit it.” Anonymous
    • “ The sign on the door of opportunity says ‘Push!” Anonymous
    • “ Even if you’re on the right track, you’ll get run over if you just sit there.” Anonymous
    Responsibility
  • Are you in the stands or in the huddle?
  • "What lies behind us and what lies before us are small matters compared to what lies within us."   Ralph Waldo Emerson
  • What color is a yield sign?