Friday, February 16, 2018

February News From Oklahoma Farm Service Agency

Oklahoma FSA Newsletter

Oklahoma Farm Service Agency

Scott Biggs State Executive Director
100 USDA, Suite 102
Stillwater, OK 74074
405-742-1130 phone
855-416-9557 fax

Monday - Friday
8:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.

State Committee Members:
Gary Crawley, McAlister
Sarah Dorsey, Bixby
Karen Eifert Jones, Waukomis
Don Allen Parsons, Idabel

State Staff:
Phil Estes,
Farm Loan Programs

J.D. Elwood
Production & Payment

Joy Alspach,

Danny Lee,
Compliance & Price Support

Krey Reimer,
Janlyn Hannah, Public Relations/Outreach
Please contact your local FSA Office for questions specific to your operation or county. FSA Office contact information can be located on our online Directory

From the Desk of the SED

February each year feels like being in the eye of a storm. A brief moment of calm between the holiday season and business as usual. 2017 is behind us and we prepare for what lies ahead- filing taxes, spring livestock shows, kids finishing their final semester of high school, and new animals on the ground. We expect those events.
This time of year also puts our minds in a state of anticipation- potential drought, late freezes, taking over an operation for an aging parent or introducing a child to managing their own herd. In this moment, before all the unknown become reality and the business of being busy sets in- take time to get your affairs in order.
Please make a point to stop by your FSA county office. Update your records. Make plans to sign up in ARC/PLC. Tell us about the new farm your managing. Learn about what programs are available if that rain we are praying for comes a little late. Malcolm X said, “Education is the passport to the future, for tomorrow belongs to those who prepare for it today.”
As always, we at Farm Service Agency appreciate your commitment to Oklahoma agriculture and it is our honor to serve you.
-Scott Biggs, Oklahoma State Executive Director

Filing a Notice of Loss

The CCC-576, Notice of Loss, is used to report failed acreage and prevented planting and may be completed by any producer with an interest in the crop. Timely filing a Notice of Loss is required for all crops including grasses. For losses on crops covered by the Non-Insured Crop Disaster Assistance Program (NAP), you must file a CCC-576, Notice of Loss, in the FSA County Office the earlier of 15 days of the occurrence of the disaster or when losses become apparent or 15 days of the final harvest date.
Producers of hand-harvested crops must notify FSA of damage or loss through the administrative County Office within 72 hours of the date of damage or loss first becomes apparent. This notification can be provided by filing a CCC-576, email, fax or phone. Producers who notify the County Office by any method other than by filing the CCC-576 are still required to file a CCC-576, Notice of Loss, within the required 15 calendar days.
If filing for prevented planting, an acreage report and CCC-576 must be filed within 15 calendar days of the final planting date for the crop.

Cover Crop Guidelines

Recently the Farm Service Agency (FSA), Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) and Risk Management Agency (RMA) worked together to develop consistent, simple and a flexible policy for cover crop practices.
The termination and reporting guidelines were updated for cover crops.
The cover crop termination guidelines provide the timeline for terminating cover crops, are based on zones and apply to non-irrigated cropland. To view the zones and additional guidelines visit and click “Cover Crop Termination Guidelines.”
The intended use of cover only will be used to report cover crops. This includes crops
that were terminated by tillage and reported with an intended use code of green manure. An FSA policy change will allow cover crops to be hayed and grazed. Program eligibility for the cover crop that is being hayed or grazed will be determined by each specific program.
If the crop reported as cover only is harvested for any use other than forage or grazing and is not terminated properly, then that crop will no longer be considered a cover crop.
Crops reported with an intended use of cover only will not count toward the total cropland on the farm. In these situations a subsequent crop will be reported to account for all cropland on the farm.
Cover crops include grasses, legumes, and forbs, for seasonal cover and other conservation purposes. Cover crops are primarily used for erosion control, soil health Improvement, and water quality improvement. The cover crop may be terminated by natural causes, such as frost, or intentionally terminated through chemical application, crimping, rolling, tillage or cutting. A cover crop managed and terminated according to NRCS Cover Crop Termination Guidelines is not considered a crop for crop insurance purposes.
Cover crops can be planted: with no subsequent crop planted, before a subsequent crop, after prevented planting acreage, after a planted crop, or into a standing crop.

Maintaining Good Credit History

Farm Service Agency (FSA) Farm Loan programs require that applicants have a satisfactory credit history. A credit report is requested for all FSA direct farm loan applicants. These reports are reviewed to verify outstanding debts, if bills are paid timely and to determine the impact on cash flow.
Information found on a customer’s credit report is strictly confidential and is used only as an aid in conducting FSA business.
Our farm loan staff will discuss options with you if you have an unfavorable credit report and will provide a copy of your report. If you dispute the accuracy of the information on the credit report, it is up to you to contact the issuing credit report company to resolve any errors or inaccuracies.
There are multiple ways to remedy an unfavorable credit score.
  • Make sure to pay bills on time. Setting up automatic payments or automated reminders can be an effective way to remember payment due dates.
  • Pay down existing debt.
  • Keep your credit card balances low.
  • Avoid suddenly opening or closing existing credit accounts.
FSA’s farm loan staff will guide you through the process, which may require you to reapply for a loan after improving or correcting your credit report.For more information on FSA farm loan programs, visit

Recourse Seed Cotton Loans

Cotton producers can request a recourse seed cotton loan at their local Farm Service Agency (FSA) office. Due to this year’s large cotton crop and delayed ginning, these seed cotton loans can provide interim financing to producers until their cotton is ginned.
Recourse seed cotton loans are available from the beginning of harvest through March 31, 2018. Seed cotton loans must be repaid by May 31, 2018.
After the cotton has been ginned, the seed cotton loan is repaid with proceeds from the ginned cotton.
County Offices will provide written or e-mail notification to every Cooperative Marketing Association (CMA) or Loan Servicing Agent (LSA) used by the producer to ensure that the proceeds from a ginned cotton loan are used to repay a seed cotton loan obligation. Any proceeds obtained from LSA or CMA, whether from a loan or Loan Deficiency Payment (LDP), will be jointly payable to the producer and to the Commodity Credit Corporation if these proceeds are from a loan for the same cotton that is collateral for the seed cotton loan.
Contact your local FSA office to learn about eligible requirements or to request a seed cotton loan.

USDA Encourages Producers to Consider NAP Risk Protection Coverage before Crop Sales Deadlines

The Farm Service Agency encourages producers to examine available USDA crop risk protection options, including federal crop insurance and Noninsured Crop Disaster Assistance Program (NAP) coverage, before the applicable crop sales deadline.
Producers are reminded that crops not covered by insurance may be eligible for NAP. The 2014 Farm Bill expanded NAP to include higher levels of protection. Beginning, underserved and limited resource farmers are now eligible for free catastrophic level coverage, as well as discounted premiums for additional levels of protection."
Federal crop insurance covers crop losses from natural adversities such as drought, hail and excessive moisture. NAP covers losses from natural disasters on crops for which no permanent federal crop insurance program is available, including perennial grass forage and grazing crops, fruits, vegetables, mushrooms, floriculture, ornamental nursery, aquaculture, turf grass, ginseng, honey, syrup, bioenergy, and industrial crops.
Producers can determine if crops are eligible for federal crop insurance or NAP by visiting
NAP basic coverage is available at 55 percent of the average market price for crop losses that exceed 50 percent of expected production, with higher levels of coverage, up to 65 percent of their expected production at 100 percent of the average market price, including coverage for organics and crops marketed directly to consumers.
Deadlines for coverage vary by state and crop. To learn more about NAP visit or contact your local USDA Service Center. To find your local USDA Service Centers go to
Federal crop insurance coverage is sold and delivered solely through private insurance agents. Agent lists are available at all USDA Service Centers or at USDA’s online Agent Locator: Producers can use the USDA Cost Estimator,, to predict insurance premium costs.

Organic Certification Cost Share Program

The Organic Certification Cost Share Program (OCCSP) provides cost share assistance to producers and handlers of agricultural products who are obtaining or renewing their certification under the National Organic Program (NOP). Certified operations may receive up to 75 percent of their certification costs paid from Oct. 1, 2017, through Sept. 30, 2018, not to exceed $750 per certification scope.
Eligible costs include application fees, inspection costs, fees related to equivalency agreement/arrangement requirements, travel/per diem for inspectors, user fees, sales assessments and postage.
Ineligible costs include equipment, materials, supplies, transitional certification fees, late fees and inspections necessary to address National Organic Program regulatory violations.
Producers and handlers may submit OCCSP applications to FSA county offices or they may apply through participating State Agencies, which will be listed at as their agreements to administer the program are finalized.
The FSA OCCSP application form is available at USDA's eForms site, by selecting "Browse forms" and entering "OCCSP" in the "title or keywords" field on the search page.
To learn more about organic certification cost share, visit or contact a local FSA office by visiting

Tree Assistance Program (TAP) Sign-up

Orchardists and nursery tree growers who experience losses from natural disasters during calendar year 2016 must submit a TAP application either 90 calendar days after the disaster event or the date when the loss is apparent. TAP was authorized by the Agricultural Act of 2014 as a permanent disaster program. TAP provides financial assistance to qualifying orchardists and nursery tree growers to replant or rehabilitate eligible trees, bushes and vines damaged by natural disasters.
Eligible tree types include trees, bushes or vines that produce an annual crop for commercial purposes. Nursery trees include ornamental, fruit, nut and Christmas trees that are produced for commercial sale. Trees used for pulp or timber are ineligible.
To qualify for TAP, orchardists must suffer a qualifying tree, bush or vine loss in excess of 15 percent mortality from an eligible natural disaster. The eligible trees, bushes or vines must have been owned when the natural disaster occurred; however, eligible growers are not required to own the land on which the eligible trees, bushes and vines were planted.
If the TAP application is approved, the eligible trees, bushes and vines must be replaced within 12 months from the date the application is approved. The cumulative total quantity of acres planted to trees, bushes or vines, for which a producer can receive TAP payments, cannot exceed 500 acres annually.

USDA to Provide Agricultural Credit Training, Expand Opportunities for Farmer Veterans and Beginning Farmers

USDA is partnering with the Farmer Veteran Coalition (FVC) to conduct agricultural credit training sessions in the Midwest for military veterans and beginning farmers and ranchers. States under consideration to host the workshops include Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, and Nebraska. 
These workshops will provide individuals interested in farming as a career, including military veterans, with methods to improve business planning and financial skills, and improve understanding of the risk management tools that can help small farm operations.
Other partners include Niman Ranch a community network of more than 700 independent family farmers and ranchers, and the Farm Credit Council and the Farm Credit System, which provides loans, leases and financial services to farmers, ranchers and rural businesses across the United States. The workshops will also include assistance with credit applications and introductions to local or regional food markets.
To learn more about veterans in agriculture, visit Visit or your local Farm Service Agency (FSA) office to learn more about FSA's farm loan programs. To find your local FSA office, visit More information also is available from the Farmer Veteran Coalition at

USDA Farm Service Agency (FSA) Online Hay and Grazing Acres Locator Tool

FSA's Hay Net website  is the "go to" online resource for agricultural producers to list information concerning the need for hay and grazing acres or the availability of hay and grazing acres.
If, due to extenuating circumstances, producers are in need of hay and/or grazing acres to support livestock, please use Hay Net to post an advertisement seeking these resources. Likewise, landowners who have hay and/or grazing acres available for livestock producers should post a Hay Net advertisement as well.
A few things to remember when using the Hay Net website:
  • There is a one-time registration process that should be completed by all users who want to post an ad online.
  • Users who just want to browse ads DO NOT NEED to have an eAuthentication user id.
  • Hay and grazing acre ads will be automatically removed after a period of 13 months.
  • Please help your fellow farmer and rancher by keeping ads current and up to date and remove ads you no longer need or want advertised on Hay Net. Please, no corporate advertisements on this site.
Hay Net is brought to you by FSA as a public service. The sole purpose of this online resource is to provide a site for the exchange of information. FSA does not endorse, guarantee, or otherwise make representations of any kind regarding any user of this site and FSA is not responsible for defining the terms of grazing agreements or lease contracts.
For more information about Hay Net and other FSA services and programs, please contact your local FSA office.  For local FSA Service Center contact information, please visit:

USDA is an equal opportunity provider, employer and lender. To file a complaint of discrimination, write: USDA, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Ave., SW, Washington, DC 20250-9410 or call (866) 632-9992 (Toll-free Customer Service), (800) 877-8339 (Local or Federal relay), (866) 377-8642 (Relay voice users).

Wednesday, January 10, 2018

Testimonials from our clients

Read from some of our satisfied customers...

"Brian and Mike,

We wanted to let you know how much we appreciate your agency's professionalism and expertise throughout all phases of the recent sale of our 55-acre Wellston homestead. We feel that you and your staff did a great job becoming familiar with our property and then very creatively marketing it nation-wide to obtain the best possible exposure. We also thank you for regularly updating us on your on-going marketing activities and the many contacts you had with potential buyers. We certainly appreciate how you went the extra mile to maximize our privacy and security by pre-screening interested contacts to ensure on-site showings were limited only to potential buyers who were financially qualified, and how smoothly you coordinated and conducted those visits. And of course we are grateful for how you professionally advised and guided us through the final selling negotiations and closing activities.

The entire time we had our homestead on the market we feel that your agency was consistently flexible, attentive, and responsive to our interests and needs. So thank you all so much for your outstanding support in coordinating and managing the sale of our country property."

Barry P.

"At United Country Brian and everyone I talked to were very nice and helpful.  I had a small piece of property to sell and they were able to sell it in just a few months. I am very grateful for all their help. Thank You Brian."

Dorris M.

"I am so glad I chose Mike Bendele to help me sell my farm at auction.  He was with me every step of the way through this process. The advertising was excellent, & I was most happy with the result. I highly recommend his company."

 Earlene A.


Tuesday, April 26, 2016

USDA Information

Useful information from USDA...


Report Livestock Losses

The Livestock Indemnity Program (LIP) provides assistance to eligible producers for livestock death losses in excess of normal mortality due to adverse weather and attacks by animals reintroduced into the wild by the federal government or protected by federal law. LIP compensates livestock owners and contract growers for livestock death losses in excess of normal mortality due to adverse weather, including losses due to hurricanes, floods, blizzards, wildfires, extreme heat or extreme cold.
For 2016, eligible losses must occur on or after Jan. 1, 2016, and before December 31, 2016. A notice of loss must be filed with FSA within 30 days of when the loss of livestock is apparent.  Participants must provide the following supporting documentation to their local FSA office no later than 90 calendar days after the end of the calendar year for which benefits are requested:
  • Proof of death documentation
  • Copy of growers contracts
  • Proof of normal mortality documentation
USDA has established normal mortality rates for each type and weight range of eligible livestock, i.e. Adult Beef Cow = 1.5% and Non-Adult Beef Cattle (less than 400 pounds) = 3%. These established percentages reflect losses that are considered expected or typical under “normal” conditions. Producers who suffer livestock losses in 2016 must file both of the following:
  • A notice of loss the earlier of 30 calendar days of when the loss was apparent or by January 30, 2017
  • An application for payment by March 31, 2017.
Additional Information about LIP is available at your local FSA office or online at:

USDA Offers Help to Farmers and Ranchers Affected by Natural Disasters

The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) reminds farmers and ranchers affected by recent wildfires, tornadoes and flooding that USDA has programs to assist with their recovery efforts. If you've experienced loss or damage to fencing, farm structures, livestock or other agricultural losses, contact your county's FSA office as soon as possible to report damage.
The Farm Service Agency (FSA) can assist farmers and ranchers who lost livestock, grazing land, fences or eligible trees, bushes and vines as a result of a natural disaster. FSA administers a suite of safety-net programs to help producers recover from eligible losses, including the Livestock Indemnity Program, the Livestock Forage Disaster Programthe Emergency Assistance for Livestock, Honeybees, and Farm-Raised Fish Program, and the Tree Assistance Program.
In addition, the FSA Emergency Conservation Program provides funding and technical assistance for farmers and ranchers to rehabilitate farmland damaged by natural disasters and for carrying out emergency water conservation measures in periods of severe drought. Producers located in counties that received a primary or contiguous disaster designation are eligible for low-interest emergency loans to help them recover from production and physical losses. Compensation is also available to producers who purchased coverage through the Noninsured Crop Disaster Assistance Program, which protects non-insurable crops against natural disasters that result in lower yields, crop losses or prevented planting. To establish or retain FSA program eligibility, farmers and ranchers must report prevented planting and failed acres (crops and grasses). Prevented planting acreage must be reported on form FSA-576, Notice of Loss, no later than 15 calendar days after the final planting date as established by FSA and Risk Management Agency (RMA).
The Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) can assist producers with damaged grazing land as well as farmers, ranchers and forestland owners who find themselves in emergency situations caused by natural disasters. The NRCS Environmental Quality Incentives Program provides financial assistance to producers who agree to defer grazing on damaged land for two years. In the event that presidentially declared natural disasters, such as wildfires, lead to imminent threats to life and property, NRCS can assist local government sponsors with the cost of implementing conservation practices to address natural resource concerns and hazards through the Emergency Watershed Protection Program.
Farmers and ranchers with coverage through the federal crop insurance program administered by the Risk Management Agency (RMA) should contact their crop insurance agent to discuss losses due to fire or other natural causes of loss. Crop insurance is sold and delivered solely through private crop insurance agents. A list of crop insurance agents is available at all USDA Service Centers and online at the RMA Agent Locator.
When wildfires destroy or severely damage residential property, Rural Development (RD) can assist with providing priority hardship application processing for single family housing. Under a disaster designation, RD can issue a priority letter for next available multi-family housing units. RD also provides low-interest loans to community facilities, water environmental programs, businesses and cooperatives and to rural utilities.
For the first time in its 110-year history, the Forest Service, part of USDA, is spending more than 50 percent of its budget to suppress the nation's wildfires.
Today, fire seasons are 78 days longer than in the 1970s. Since 2000, at least 10 states have had their largest fires on record. This year, there have been more than 46,000 fires. Increasing development near forest boundaries also drives up costs, as more than 46 million homes and more than 70,000 communities are at risk from wildfire in the United States.
Visit to learn more about USDA disaster preparedness and response.  For more information on USDA disaster assistance programs, please contact your local USDA Service Center. To find your local USDA Service Center go to 

USDA Expands Microloans to Help Farmers Purchase Farmland and Improve Property

Producers, Including Beginning and Underserved Farmers, Have a New Option to Gain Access to Land.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) is offering farm ownership microloans, creating a new financing avenue for farmers to buy and improve property. These microloans are especially helpful to beginning or underserved farmers, U.S. veterans looking for a career in farming, and those who have small and mid-sized farming operations.
The microloan program, which celebrates its third anniversary this week, has been hugely successful, providing more than 16,800 low-interest loans, totaling over $373 million to producers across the country. Microloans have helped farmers and ranchers with operating costs, such as feed, fertilizer, tools, fencing, equipment, and living expenses since 2013. Seventy percent of loans have gone to new farmers.
Now, microloans will be available to also help with farm land and building purchases, and soil and water conservation improvements. FSA designed the expanded program to simplify the application process, expand eligibility requirements and expedite smaller real estate loans to help farmers strengthen their operations. Microloans provide up to $50,000 to qualified producers, and can be issued to the applicant directly from the USDA Farm Service Agency (FSA).
This microloan announcement is another USDA resource for America’s farmers and ranchers to utilize, especially as new and beginning farmers and ranchers look for the assistance they need to get started. To learn more about the FSA microloan program visit, or contact your local FSA office. To find your nearest office location, please visit
USDA is an equal opportunity provider, employer and lender. To file a complaint of discrimination, write: USDA, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Ave., SW, Washington, DC 20250-9410 or call (866) 632-9992 (Toll-free Customer Service), (800) 877-8339 (Local or Federal relay), (866) 377-8642 (Relay voice users).

Thursday, March 24, 2016

Investing in the Future

The skills and leadership for success later in life are often imparted at a young age. Inspiring young people to lead as well as setting and accomplishing goals builds a foundation which supports potential achievement in the future
As the nation’s largest youth development organization, 4-H boasts a network of more than 6 million youth across 3,007 counties throughout the United States. Futures in agricultural have been particularly influenced by the development offered through 4-H, whose mission it to empower youth to reach their full potential. 4-H provides research-driven programming and hands-on learning to create a foundation of leadership and skills for success.
With 611,800 volunteers, 3,500 professionals and over 25 million alumni, 4-H supports young people interested in a future in farming among countless other careers by shaping leaders and innovators. With a motto stating “to make the best better” and a slogan of, “learn by doing,” 4-H is centered on four core values; Head, Heart, Hands and Health. These values are all integral parts of “The 4-H Pledge” where youth pledge to clearer thinking, greater loyalty, larger service and better living.
These values have proven results evident through a decade-long, Tufts University study. According to the findings of that study, 4-H youth are more likely to make contributions to their communities, be civically active, make healthier choices and participate in science, engineering and computer technology programs outside of school.
A dedication to learning and understanding just how 4-H helps youth has a direct correlation to the lifelong benefits of the program. 4-H is committed to researching methods for positive youth development, partnering with leading corporations, foundations and organizations and maintaining strategic alliances. One of the most significant impacts has come from the Cooperative Extension partnership which brings together the National Institute of Food and Agriculture, land-grant universities and county government to provide learning opportunities for 4-H youth.
As youth across the nation are responding to challenges daily, 4-H prepares young people to make a positive impact in their communities and the world. If you or your children have an interest in farming, we can help make that dream a reality, through the purchase of land or by relocating to the country. Contact us today, we’d be happy to help.

Tuesday, March 1, 2016

United Country Real Estate Celebrates 90 Years of Innovation in Lifestyle and Rural Real Estate

United Country Real Estate Celebrates 90 Years of Innovation in Lifestyle and Rural Real Estate
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Celebration to be Held at National Training and Awards Convention

February 19, 2016 – (KANSAS CITY, Mo.) – United Country Real announced its 90-year anniversary celebration will be held at the Training and Awards Convention held in New Orleans Feb. 24-26.  During the convention, United Country agents, office owners and auctioneers from across the United States will come together to celebrate the historic milestone and participate in hands-on training, networking events and learning sessions on new innovations the company is launching in the upcoming year..
They will also have a chance to hear from industry leaders and learn new tools and techniques in breakout sessions. The keynote speaker for the upcoming event is Dan Elzer, national trainer and consultant with The Training Academy. He will be discussing how to achieve long-lasting success in real estate. Kathleen Guzman, MAPCO and Williams Presidential Professor of Law, will be a featured guest speaker and will discuss cutting -edge topics in real estate law. Other speakers include Gerald Clerx, international speaker and author, addressing the latest in client relationship development, Steve Roberson, new GIS advanced mapping programs, and John Davies, founder and CEO of Sunbelt to train technique for selling operating businesses associate with commercial real estate.
“The innovative spirit that this company was founded on has continued to flourish throughout the past 90 years,” said Mike Duffy, president of United Country Real Estate. “This week, we will focus on continuing that spirit and our original promise to deliver exclusive strategies to more broadly expose lifestyle real estate across the U.S. and internationally. Our objective at this year’s convention is to launch new systems and programs designed to lead United Country into the next 90 years and celebrate our innovative and successful history.”
United Country was founded by Roscoe Chamberlain in 1925. It changed the real estate industry forever in 1928 by producing the first national real estate catalog to expose local small city, town and surrounding properties for sale on a much broader scale. That original catalog is recognized as a true marketing innovation for the time and housed in the Smithsonian Institution.  Today, the company leads the industry in internet marketing, buyer databases, e-marketing and specialty marketing.  United Country is recognized as the nation’s leading lifestyle, small city and rural real estate company.
The event will be held at the Hilton New Orleans Riverside, 209 Poydras Street, New Orleans. To learn more about the United Country Training and Awards Convention, visit
About United Country Real Estate
United Country Real Estate –is the leading, fully integrated network of conventional and auction real estate professionals. The company has been an innovator in lifestyle and country real estate marketing since 1925. United Country supports nearly 500 offices and 5,000 real estate professionals selling over $4 billion across four continents, with a unique, comprehensive marketing program. The exclusive program includes the highest ranked and largest portfolios of specialty property marketing websites, unequaled national print advertising, the largest internal real estate advertising agency, an extensive buyer database of more than 550,000 opt-in buyers and additional proprietary programs to advertise local properties more broadly.

2820 NW Barry Road, Kansas City, MO 64154

Members of the media needing information on United Country or our marketplace, contact
Angela Smith, Public Relations & Social Media Manager
Phone: 816.620.6241 or Email:
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