West Virginia 4-H
For more than 100 years, 4-H has helped Mountain State youth find their future.Join the West Virginia 4-H tradition
From science-based learning to historical lessons, 4-H cultivates tomorrow's leaders and offers comprehensive growth for the whole family.
Develop life skills and become a more active citizen.4-H All Stars
Ag in the Classroom
Extension Camping Instructor
Healthy Lifestyles Initiative
Communications & Expressive Arts
W.Va. Statewide Afterschool Network
Scholarships for 4-H'ers to attend WVU. All applications due: March 31.Burkey & Marylou Lilly Scholarship
Fizer Scholarship for 4-H'ers
Helen T. Waters 4-H Scholarship
John & Lucile Lough 4-H Scholarship
Paul A. & Francena L. Miller Presidential Scholarship
The West Virginia Cashin Recyclables Inc. Putnam County Scholarship
William "Bill" Frye 4-H Scholarship
Wood County 4-H Scholarship
- Oct4 All Day Ohio County Country Fair
Buy Tickets for 4-H Football Day 2019
All 4-H members, parents, volunteers, supporters, alumni, family and friends are invited to Mountaineer Field on Saturday, October 12 for the annual 4-H Football Day to watch the Mountaineers take on the Iowa State Cyclones.
4-H participants will receive discounted tickets along with group seating to experience the excitement together. After purchasing, a confirmation email will be sent with a referral link to share with family and friends. Anyone that purchases from that referral link will automatically be seated next to you.
West Virginia 4-H youth experience Eastern Woodland Indian traditions
Through a partnership with West Virginia University’s Native American Studies Program, West Virginia 4-H campers learned about Eastern Woodland Indians, the first people to inhabit what is today the Mountain State. With the state's American Indian/Alaska Native population estimated at less than 1%, West Virginia youth have few opportunities to learn directly from Native American educators. Campers in Braxton, Cabell, Kanawha, Mason, Roane and Wayne counties experienced the history, communities, agricultural practices and other traditional aspects about the earliest residents of the region from an Native American Eastern Woodland cultural expert.
This project was presented with financial support from the
West Virginia Humanities Council, a state affiliate of the National Endowment
for the Humanities. Any views, findings, conclusions or recommendations do not
necessarily represent those of the West Virginia Humanities Council or the National
Endowment for the Humanities.