How can YOUTH get involved?
There are many different activities members can choose to be involved in as an addition to the club/project experience. These include:
- 4-H Camp
- Communications Day
- Teen Leaders
- Teen Ambassadors
- 4-H Afterschool
- And more!
How can ADULTS get involved?
4-H is built on a foundation of adult volunteers. The program is made possible through their dedication and support of youth members. Adult volunteers serve as a guide and mentor by teaching youth practical life skills.
Adult volunteers may:
Be a Club Leader and provide administrative support for the 4-H community clubs.
Be a project or program volunteer in a particular project area.
Be an activity or event volunteer and provide leadership within a specific, short-term project or activity.
Be a resource volunteer and provide expertise in club organization, planning and conducting activities, or specialized subjects relating to the program. Local programs can benefit from the support of event planning, accounting, fundraising and variety of other professions.
Other adult volunteers - Help with transportation, management, or recruitment. They may also serve as elected or appointed officers or committee members for the county council.
Volunteers working with youth must go through a background check and orientation to the 4-H program. To join 4-H as a volunteer, see Adult Member Resources, Volunteer Forms and Info.
Programming for 4-H is made possible at a low cost to its members through community support. If you would like be a Lewis & Clark County 4-H Sponsor, please fill out a sponsorship form. To be listed as a sponsor in the Fair Exhibitors' Handbook, please send form by February 15 each year to be included.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), Montana State University and the Montana State University Extension Service prohibit discrimination in all of their programs and activities on the basis of race, color, national origin, gender, religion, age, disability, political beliefs, sexual orientation, and marital and family status. Issued in furtherance of cooperative extension work in agriculture and home economics, acts of May 8 and June 30, 1914, in cooperation with the U.S. Department of Agriculture, Jeff Bader, Director of Extension, Extension Service, Montana State University, Bozeman, MT 59717