Here’s the Tea: Where do we go from here?
A panel of experts will give young people the “tea” (teen slang for “the scoop”) on a host of topics surrounding the pandemic during a special panel discussion on April 12, 2021, at 4 p.m.Learn more about the virtual panel discussion.
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Youth voices offer unique perspectives, innovative ideas and valuable insights. As West Virginia continues to move through the pandemic, teens want to know more about issues surrounding the public health crisis – now and in the future. A panel of experts will give young people the “tea” (teen slang for “the scoop”) on a host of topics surrounding the pandemic during a special panel discussion on April 12, 2021, at 4 p.m.
The WVU Extension Service 4-H Youth Development Teen Council, in partnership with West Virginia State University and the West Virginia Joint Interagency Task Force for COVID-19 vaccines, will host “Here’s the Tea: Where do we go from here,” a virtual panel discussion for West Virginia youths and young adults ages 12 to 21. The panel will feature experts who will answer questions from teens on a variety of topics, including the science behind COVID testing, vaccinations, future pandemics, economy implications, education and other issues related to the pandemic. The event will be moderated by members of 4-H’s Teen Council and Collegiate 4-H members from WVU and WVU Tech.
MORGANTOWN, W.Va. – No one appreciates skilled, talented workers more than Mark Bowe. When the WVU alumnus and host of Barnwood Builders learned about a new WVU degree program available to apprentices, he seized the opportunity to work with them on a project at WVU Jackson’s Mill. Barnwood Builders follows Bowe and a group of fun-loving West Virginians who salvage antique log cabins and barns. The show celebrates the hard work and craftsmanship that built our nation. So it was a natural fit.
WVU Extension encourages West Virginians to increase financial literacy during Virtual Money Smart Week
Research shows that money is one of people’s biggest stressors. However, according to West Virginia University Extension Service ’s Financial Literacy Education Team, if you learn how to manage your money and make confident financial decisions, you’re more likely to feel secure and satisfied in life.
WVU Extension Service’s Community Educational Outreach Service volunteers are part of the fabric of West Virginia communities. Each year they provide thousands of volunteer service hours, as well coordinates educational opportunities to improve lives throughout the state. The group is extending its service by offering free educational courses to the public as part of its “Patchwork of Proud People” spring conference. The conference, which will be held virtually, runs April 19-23.
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