A Taste of Winter Does Not Halt A Taste of Agriculture

first_imgWhile the cold temperatures caused fewer people to show up at this event than last year, Heckaman expected 700–900 people to show up to Taste of Ag. For more information about the event, visit https://extension.purdue.edu/Kosciusko/Pages/default.aspx Cold temperatures and wind did not keep Kosciusko County residents away from the Taste of Ag event held on Tuesday, April 15, 2014, at the county fairgrounds. The Kosciusko County Ag Awareness Committee puts on the annual event with the help of local sponsors and volunteers. “Our goal tonight is to educate our community about agriculture and say, ‘Thank you!’” said Kelly Heckaman, Purdue Extension Educator and one of the planners of the event. Taste of Ag included samples from local companies and farms (including duck bacon from Maple Leaf Farms and veal), a chili cook off, a coloring contest for the kids, agriculture olympics for the kids, and several other events. “We try to grow the event every year and highlight agriculture in Kosciusko County,” Heckaman said. In addition to the evening community event, approximately 1,100 local students in the fourth grade participated in educational field trips on the days surrounding Taste of Ag. “We want to give the students in particular a little snapshot of what it takes to provide the food and fibers in their lives,” said Janelle Deatsman, Communication Manager at Maple Leaf Farms and member of the Kosciusko County Ag Awareness Committee. She explained, while students may never eat duck meat (the main product of Maple Leaf Farms), they may wear a coat filled with down from the feathers of the ducks at their company. The educational events help students make these connections. A Taste of Winter Does Not Halt A Taste of Agriculture By Hoosier Ag Today – Apr 15, 2014 Facebook Twitter SHAREcenter_img SHARE Previous articleFarm Bureau at Odds with EPA Clean Water Rule CommentsNext articleIndiana Ethanol Plant Manager Finds Misconceptions in Washington Hoosier Ag Today Home Indiana Agriculture News A Taste of Winter Does Not Halt A Taste of Agriculture Facebook Twitterlast_img read more

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Ellspermann Meets with Top Japanese Ag Officials

first_img Facebook Twitter By Gary Truitt – Jun 17, 2014 Facebook Twitter Ellspermann Meets with Top Japanese Ag Officials SHARE Home Indiana Agriculture News Ellspermann Meets with Top Japanese Ag Officials Upon her arivel in Tokoyo Indiana Lt. Governor Sue Ellsperman  met with Initial meetings USDA Foreign Agricultural Services (FAS) and Agricultural Trade Offices (ATO) at the Embassy of the United States.  While meeting with FAS and ATO, the Lt. Governor and her delegation learned about ways to improve foreign market access for Indiana agriculture, forestry and fishery products, as well as ways to improve the competitive position of U.S. agriculture in the global market. After visiting the U.S. Embassy, the Lt. Governor met with senior government officials from the Japan Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries (MAFF), including Parliamentary Secretary Yasuhiro Ozato.center_img MAFF is a part of the Japanese Prime Minister’s Cabinet and is responsible for oversight of the agriculture, forestry, and fishing industries. MAFF’s primary function is to set quality standards for food products, monitor commodity markets, food production and sales, and land reclamation/ improvement projects. A portion of the delegation participated in a meeting with officials from the Mitsubishi Corporation – the investment and trading division of Mitsubishi Group. A subsidiary of Mitsubishi Corporation, the Mitsubishi International Corporation (MIC) is a major investor in the Indiana Packers Corporation (IPC). IPC processes pork and bacon for the U.S., Japan, and Mexican markets and employs over 1,600 employees. In April 2014, IPC expanded in Frankfort, Indiana and will add warehousing and additional pork processing to its operations. Previous articleStill Planting in Southwest Indiana as Farm Tour ArrivesNext articleNew Resource Available to Help Growers Take Action on Weeds Gary Truitt The final meeting of the day was with the Japan External Trade Organization (JETRO). JETRO is a government-related organization that works to promote mutual trade and investment between Japan and the rest of the world. JETRO-Chicago has been very supportive of Indiana, including a large role at the 2010 State Fair “Bridges to Japan” project when Japan was the State Fair’s Country exhibition.  SHARElast_img read more

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Oversight Committee to Examine President’s Energy, Environment Policies

first_img Oversight Committee to Examine President’s Energy, Environment Policies Previous articleFriday Brings Another Day of Holiday Grain Market TradeNext articleMorning Outlook Andy Eubank By Andy Eubank – Jan 1, 2015 Home Energy Oversight Committee to Examine President’s Energy, Environment Policies A new House oversight subcommittee will take a look into the Obama administrations energy and environmental policies. The Washington Post reports future chair of the powerful House Oversight and Government Reform Committee, Republican Representative Jason Chaffetz of Utah, announced that he would form the new panel to watch over the Environmental Protection Agency, as well as the departments of agriculture, energy and interior. Responsibility for those agencies previously fell to two panels — one that focused on energy and the other on regulatory affairs. During a recent December hearing in a separate subcommittee some Republicans attacked George W. Bush-era renewable-fuel standards as outdated, saying the rules have increased fuel prices and harmed the economy while forcing distributors to carry ethanol products that can damage engines. Janet McCabe, one of the EPA’s top officials focusing on air issues, testified that the renewable-fuel standards are “an important component of the broader strategy to combat climate change.”Source: NAFB News Service SHARE Facebook Twitter Facebook Twitter SHARElast_img read more

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Sen. Cruz’s Legislation Promotes Big Oil, Denies Consumer Choice

first_img“Senator Cruz seems to believe that he is exercising leadership by attacking the only energy policy that has contributed to our economic, energy and national security. Yet Senator Cruz fails to challenge or acknowledge the excessive subsidies oil companies have received for 102 years and counting at the expense of the American taxpayer. Let’s be clear – this is not ‘profiles in courage,’ this is pandering to Big Oil. Sen. Cruz’s Legislation Promotes Big Oil, Denies Consumer Choice Facebook Twitter SHARE “He says there are no benefits from renewable fuels; however, the Renewable Fuel Standard has helped reduce our dependence on foreign oil by nearly 50 percent, from 60 to 33 percent, saved consumers at the pump, cleaned our air and revitalized our rural economy. Furthermore, his legislation is a direct attack on America’s farmers, the backbone of this nation, who are working overtime to feed the world and fuel America. Previous articleNCGA Denounces IARC Glyphosate Reclassification, Urges ReconsiderationNext articleFarmers Feeling Less Confident About 2015 Gary Truitt Home Energy Sen. Cruz’s Legislation Promotes Big Oil, Denies Consumer Choicecenter_img SHARE In response to S. 791, the American Energy Renaissance Act, legislation that was introduced last week by Senator Ted Cruz (R-TX), which would seek to further our addiction to fossil fuels and eliminate consumer choice by repealing the Renewable Fuel Standard (RFS), Tom Buis, CEO of Growth Energy, issued the following statement: “The recent legislation introduced by Senator Cruz is not only shortsighted in terms of a comprehensive energy policy, but it seeks to stifle all production and growth of homegrown, sustainable biofuels that help create American jobs and reduce our dangerous dependence on fossil fuels. This legislation fails to factor in the important role biofuels play in reducing greenhouse gas emissions, while also providing consumers with a choice and savings at the pump. By Gary Truitt – Mar 23, 2015 “In essence, Senator Cruz is proposing legislation that will take away the freedom of choice for consumers to choose higher performing, less expensive fuel for which there is clearly a demand.” Facebook Twitterlast_img read more

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NRCS Taking Applications for Conservation Stewardship Program to Help Improve Working…

first_img By Hoosier Ag Today – Feb 16, 2016 SHARE SHARE Indiana State Conservationist Jane Hardisty announced today that the Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) is taking applications for the Conservation Stewardship Program (CSP). Through CSP, farmers voluntarily improve the health and productivity of their land. Nationally NRCS plans to add an estimated 10 million acres to CSP, including 54,000 acres in Indiana.   “The Conservation Stewardship Program is one of our most popular programs with farmers because it results in real changes on the ground by increasing soil and air quality, conserving clean water and enhancing wildlife habitat,” Hardisty said. “With this investment, we’ll be able to build on the already record number of acres enrolled in USDA’s conservation programs, enabling farmers to achieve higher levels of conservation on farms and forests.”NRCS accepts applications for CSP throughout the year, but farmers should submit applications by March 31 to their NRCS service centers to ensure they are considered for enrollment in 2016.Participants with existing CSP contracts that will expire on December 31, 2016 have the option to renew their contracts for an additional five years if they agree to adopt additional activities to achieve higher levels of conservation on their lands.  Applications to renew are also due by March 31.Funding is available for more than one hundred kinds of enhancements nationwide to help participants:Improve soil quality through use of cover crops, conservation crop rotations and other activities that increase soil productivity.Use water wisely and improve water quality through enhancements such as more efficient irrigation systems and weather monitoring.Restore habitat for wildlife and pollinators such as the greater sage-grouse, lesser prairie-chicken and monarch butterfly through the use of better grazing systems and improved plant management.A CSP self-screening checklist is available to help producers determine if the program is compatible with their operation. As part of the application process, applicants will work with NRCS field personnel to complete a resource inventory of their land to determine the conservation performance for existing and new conservation activities. The applicant’s conservation prior performance will be used to determine eligibility, ranking and payments.Through CSP, NRCS has enhanced conservation on more than 575,000 acres in Indiana since 2009. For more information about CSP in Indiana, visit https://www.nrcs.usda.gov/wps/portal/nrcs/main/in/programs/financial/csp/For more on technical and financial assistance available through conservation programs, visit www.nrcs.usda.gov/GetStarted or contact your local NRCS District Conservationist https://www.nrcs.usda.gov/wps/portal/nrcs/main/in/contact/local/ Facebook Twitter Previous articleIndiana’s Office of Energy Development (OED) opens second round of applications for Hoosier Homegrown Fuels Blender Pump ProgramNext articleApplications Open for Soy Checkoff’s See for Yourself Hoosier Ag Today Home Indiana Agriculture News NRCS Taking Applications for Conservation Stewardship Program to Help Improve Working Lands Facebook Twitter NRCS Taking Applications for Conservation Stewardship Program to Help Improve Working Landslast_img read more

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Once Again Time for Heightened Awareness on Rural Roads

first_img SHARE Once Again Time for Heightened Awareness on Rural Roads Audio Playerhttps://hoosieragtoday.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/04/Planting-safety-effort-back-for-2021.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume.The Indiana State Department of Agriculture has teamed with Hoosier Ag Today and other state agencies to reach out to motorists once again as the 2021 corn and soybean planting season ramps up. The goal is to remind all who use rural roads, farmers and motorists, to be on the look out for each other.ISDA director Bruce Kettler hosts the YouTube video. He says it’s worth the outreach even if only one minor mishap is avoided.“It’s real easy for all of us in the springtime to get really busy, especially as farmers have a lot of work to do,” Kettler explained. “There’s a lot of pressure on them to make sure they’re getting their crop in. Then for those of us on the road, and because of the seasonality of the business, sometimes we’re not used to seeing machines out on the road, especially after a winter like this when we just typically don’t. So, I think it really is important for us all to take time, slow down, and just pay attention and look ahead when we’re on the roads.”While filming on an Indiana farm, the operator told HAT getting his equipment on the road and safely moved from one field to another, is the hardest part of his job.“I was surprised to hear that,” Kettler said, “but I guess when you think about how they have to move their machinery and the various types of roads and situations that they get into, with maybe sometimes poor visibility it makes sense. Again, that’s why we want to make sure everybody takes their time and is concentrating and looking ahead. And avoid any of the distractions that are easy to have.”According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, in 2018 farm equipment vehicles were involved in 98 crashes across the U.S., with two farm equipment vehicles being involved in fatal crashes in Indiana.“Planting season is a crucial time for our Hoosier farmers, they have a lot of ground to cover in a short amount of time,” said Lt. Gov. Suzanne Crouch, Secretary of Agriculture. “I want to encourage all motorists to stay alert and be cautious while driving on rural roads this spring and to make room for large farm equipment so our roads remain safe for everyone.”Kettler added, “Each year, fatal accidents unfortunately occur on Indiana’s roads as large farm equipment moves from field to field. I want to remind all Hoosiers that farm equipment typically travels around 25 miles per hour or less, so please remain alert, slow down and share the road when approaching farm machinery.”While the term “farm equipment” encompasses a wide range of vehicles, the most common types motorists will encounter during planting season include sprayers, tractors pulling planters or tillage equipment, and large trucks hauling agricultural products. These vehicles are wide, sometimes taking up most of the road, and often travel at speeds no greater than 25 mph.The following list includes several safety tips for motorists approaching large farm equipment:Farmers will pull over when they are able to let motorists pass, but it may take time for them to get to a safe place to do so.Be patient. Farm equipment is wide, sometimes taking up most of the road.Be careful when passing. Do not pass in a designated “No Passing Zone” or within 100 feet of any intersection, railroad grade crossing, bridge, elevation structure or tunnel.Do not try to pass slow-moving farm equipment on the left without ensuring that the farmer driving is not planning a left turn. It may appear that the driver is pulling over to allow a pass when the farmer is actually preparing to turn. You will drive right into its path, endangering yourself and the farmer.Avoid tailgating, as some farm equipment might have to make sudden stops along the road.Allow plenty of time to get to a destination, be aware of alternate routes and avoid distractions.“Springtime in Indiana means crisp cool mornings and farm machinery of all sizes operating on and crossing county and state roads as they move from field to field,” said Indiana State Police Superintendent Doug Carter. “For the safety of both motorists and farmers, we ask for everyone to be attentive, patient and cautious when driving in rural Indiana during the active planting season.”Working with ISDA and Hoosier Ag Today to get the message out, are Indiana Department of Homeland Security, Indiana Department of Transportation and Indiana State Police.Source: ISDA By Andy Eubank – Apr 12, 2021 Previous articleHAT Market Analysis for 4/12/21 with John Zanker of Risk Management CommoditiesNext articleCoBank: U.S. Economy Gaining Momentum Andy Eubank Facebook Twitter Home Indiana Agriculture News Once Again Time for Heightened Awareness on Rural Roads SHARE Facebook Twitterlast_img read more

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New facility where Fort Worth residents can dine, drink and workout to open soon

first_imgSierra Tuthillhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sierra-tuthill/ printThe people of Fort Worth can expect a new area where they can get fit, dine and have fun at The Trailhead.The Cassco Development Company came up with the idea of having a hub for locals to gather and access the trails. This is usually referred to as a trailhead, so Cassco decided to establish The Trailhead, according to marketing director Angelica Plasencia.The new facility, located on Clearfork Main Street about 2 miles down the trail from Woodshed Smokehouse, is a 13,000-square-foot building that has three different uses.The first use is Mellow Johnny’s bike shop. The shop will offer bike sales, a full-service shop and bike rentals. It will serve a variety of customers.“It’s not just for the avid cyclists, it’s for a range of cycling enthusiasts to people who have never been on a bike before,” Plasencia said.The building will also include the Press Cafe. Local chef Felipe Armada, who owns Taverna and Pacific Table in Fort Worth, will operate the cafe.“Press Cafe is going to match that health and wellness theme that the Trailhead is aiming for,” Plasencia said.Press Cafe will be an urban restaurant that serves breakfast, lunch and dinner. Menu items will include juices, coffees, fresh salads, sandwiches and other health-conscious entrees for dinner.Weekday nights and weekends, Press Cafe will have a full-service, rooftop bar that will serve local beers, wines and mixed drinks.“I think it’s great because we are super active and into fitness, but at the same time we are really social and love to eat,” TCU junior Christen Lockett said.Mellow Johnny’s bike shop will host its grand opening on Oct. 3, and Press Cafe and the rooftop bar will open later this fall. Who’s your (Frog) Daddy? Fort Worth moms host The Best Friend Bazaar Linkedin Facebook Previous articleVideo: Patterson talks Tuaua arrest at presserNext articleLive Blog: SGA Meeting 9/22 Sierra Tuthill RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR ReddIt Fort Worth set to elect first new mayor in 10 years Saturday Sierra Tuthillhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sierra-tuthill/ Twitter Linkedin Creepy clown sighting reported to Fort Worth police, no clowns foundcenter_img + posts Sierra Tuthill Sierra Tuthillhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sierra-tuthill/ Facebook Child abuse prevention month aims to raise awareness and create change Twitter ReddIt Sierra Tuthillhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/sierra-tuthill/ Grains to grocery: One bread maker brings together farmers and artisans at locally-sourced store Sierra Tuthill is a junior journalism major and film, television & digital media minor. She is the staff writer for the109.org. Sierra is the co-captain of the TCU Showgirls and loves country music, diet coke and the TCU Horned Frogs! Abortion access threatened as restrictive bills make their way through Texas Legislature last_img read more

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New Frog Camp directors chosen

first_imgTobi Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/tobi-carter/ Tobi Carter ReddIt Twitter Linkedin Tobi Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/tobi-carter/ Fort Worth resident dedicates life to rescuing dogs ReddIt Linkedin printA group of 14 students have a new leadership role on campus that includes travel, small-group conversations and the Horned Frogs that are not yet on campus.Frog Camp is a nationally-recognized program that is offered to first-year students as an extended orientation. As part of the program, students apply and are selected to be a part of the director board to lead others affiliated with Frog Camp.The members of the new director board are:Kate Spitters, executive directorHunter Vaccaro, executive directorSeth Baldock, training and staff development directorMadelyn Carter, logistics and supplies directorCalvin Dutcher, community service directorLauren Hunsicker, relationship manager directorFrank Jackson, training and staff development directorMackenzie Koss, transportation and check-in directorDanielle LaSor, faculty and staff liaisonFaith Lawrence, faculty and staff liaisonHolly McDonnell, transportation and check-in directorMakenna Morris, logistics and supplies directorKally Nord, community service directorChris Pozzi, marketing and technology directorTrung Nguyen, the assistant director of the first-year experience, said he chose the members of the Frog Camp director board with the help of StrengthsQuest, an assessment that helps students understand their talents and where their skillset is most needed.“Regardless of your major, Frog Camp is going to use that strength to help make Frog Camp successful,” Nguyen said.Co-executive director and junior marketing major Kate Spitters said everyone on the board expects the mindset of “servant leadership” from one another.“Everyone’s on the same page when it comes to being willing to put in the time and work it takes to help others,” Spitters said. “We all expect from one another a mindset of, ‘This isn’t for us. This is for first-year students.’”Nguyen said the board is a great way to make an impact on the TCU community.Emphasizing the servant’s role in the position, Mackenzie Koss, the transportation and check-in director for Frog Camp and a junior neuroscience major, said Frog Camp helps the first-year community better themselves.Hunter Vaccaro, the other co-executive director and a junior entrepreneurial management major, said he was looking forward to making an impact on the first-year community.“You literally get to see a large majority of the freshman class and you shape and mold their first-year experience. That mold is the foundation of their TCU experience. The snowball effect goes on from there,” Vaccaro said.Some of the director board members said they decided to apply for the position because of their own experience with Frog Camp.Frank Jackson, the training and staff development director and sophomore film, TV and digital media major, said, “Frog Camp showed me before I even stepped on campus that this is the community I want to be a part of, the community I want to grow with, the community I want to make better.”Koss said as a transfer student, Frog Camp was the community she needed during her transition.“There’s another side of TCU that is so caring and compassionate and wants to know you for who you are and accept you for who you are without having to put on a facade or impress anyone. It eases a lot of your apprehension of coming into a new place for the first time,” Koss said.Frog Camp has been a staple of the TCU community since 1994. There are currently 12 camps that first-year students can choose from, with more camps being added soon. New literacy initiative rolled out in Fort Worth ISD Facebook The new Frog Camp director board poses for a picture. The two members of the director board not pictured are Frank Jackson and Lauren Hunsicker. Tobi Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/tobi-carter/ Local artist and TCU alum presents new exhibit TCU places second in the National Student Advertising Competition, the highest in school history New bus route eases commute to Denton Facebook Twitter Previous articleMissouri president’s resignation prompts TCU reactionNext articleTCU student wins national award in journalism Tobi Carter RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Tobi is a senior journalism major from Lewisville, Texas. She works as the downtown Fort Worth multimedia reporter. + posts Tobi Carterhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/tobi-carter/ The College of Science and Engineering Dean, Phil Hartman, retires after 40 consecutive years TCU Frog Camps returning to more traditional look this summerlast_img read more

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The Skiff: November 9, 2016 (Election Issue)

first_imgThe Skiff Linkedin The Skiffhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/the-skiff/ The Skiff: Dec. 5, 2019 + posts Previous articleRegistered voter chooses not to vote in election based on faithNext articleDespite outcome, women celebrate their first vote for a woman candidate The Skiff RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR printFailed to fetch Error: URL to the PDF file must be on exactly the same domain as the current web page. Click here for more infoVolume 115, issue 12: Decision 2016: A look back on the campaign.Also: Astronaut casts ballot from space, students faced challenges trying to vote absentee, and more. Twitter The Skiff: Nov. 14, 2019 Welcome TCU Class of 2025 Facebook The Skiff Volume 115: Issue 12 The Skiff by TCU360TCU Box 298050Fort Worth, TX [email protected] The Skiffhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/the-skiff/ The Skiffhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/the-skiff/ ReddIt The Skiff: Nov. 7, 2019 Life in Fort Worth A fox’s tail: the story of TCU’s campus foxes ReddIt Facebook The Skiffhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/the-skiff/ Twitter The Skiff: Nov. 21, 2019 Linkedinlast_img read more

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Blacklock earns All-American accolades

first_imgFacebook Snow temporarily stepping down as honors dean Another series win lands TCU Baseball in the top 5, earns Sikes conference award printFormer 4-star recruit Ross Blacklock was awarded Freshman All-American accolades Monday by the Football Writers Association of America.The defensive tackle started all 14 games for the Horned Frogs this season and totaled 27 tackles on the season, including 6.5 tackles for loss and two sacks. Blacklock was a force on the defensive line all season, one that allowed just over 103 rushing yards per game, good for fifth in the nation. The defense sits at second in the nation in run defense improvement from last season, an improvement of 83.9 yards.Blacklock is the third Horned Frog freshman to be named an all-American, along with fellow defensive tackle Corey Bethley and wide receiver Jalen Reagor. Bethley and Reagor were named to 247Sports’ True Freshman All-American team.Blacklock is just one of six returning defensive starters for the Horned Frogs next season, a defense that ranks 19th nationally and sits atop the Big 12. Two students joined harassment and discrimination lawsuit against TCU Robbie Vaglio TCU wants ex-professor’s discrimination suit dismissed Robbie Vagliohttps://www.tcu360.com/author/robbie-vaglio/ Twitter Previous articleHorned Frogs suffer ‘disappointing’ home loss to KansasNext articleHorned Frogs win first Big 12 game of season Robbie Vaglio RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR TCU rowing program strengthens after facing COVID-19 setbacks Linkedin Linkedin ReddIt I am the executive editor of TCU 360 from Raleigh, North Carolina. If you walk by my desk in the newsroom you’ll immediately know I’m Post Malone’s biggest fan. I’m always looking for a good story to tell! If you have any story ideas, feel free to reach out! Go Panthers! Facebook Robbie Vagliohttps://www.tcu360.com/author/robbie-vaglio/ Twitter What to watch during quarantine + posts ReddIt TCU vs Kansas football in Fort Worth, Texas on October 21, 2017. (Photo by Gregg Ellman) Robbie Vagliohttps://www.tcu360.com/author/robbie-vaglio/ Robbie Vagliohttps://www.tcu360.com/author/robbie-vaglio/ TCU baseball finds their biggest fan just by saying hellolast_img read more

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