MS State Fair 4-H Fashion Review
4-H Fashion Revue Rules
- Competition is open to all 4-H'ers age 8 to 18 years old who were selected as county winners in a competitive Fashion Revue.
- Contestants may enter only one outfit.
- Entries should be on an official entry form and postmarked by the first Monday in October of the current year to the 4-H Department.
- No limit to number of entries.
- Each category will have a Junior and a Senior Division.
- Registration begins at 8:30 am on Saturday, 4-H Day, in the Trade Mart Building. Judging will begin promptly at 9:00 a.m. followed by a Fashion Show on stage.
- All entries will be placed blue, red, or white.
- Awards will be paid on a pro-rate basis. Sweepstakes winners are selected from each of the categories.
Construction: All garments of an outfit (except top, in Level 1) must be constructed by the 4- H'er. Bring the garment on a hanger. Garment will be judged on construction first, then contestant will dress for judging of fit, pressing, suitability, quality, accessories, poise, posture, and grooming.
Level 1 (Junior or Senior)
This level will include a very simple garment. Skirt or pants or shorts with elastic waist. (Model with a purchased top.)
Level 2 (Junior or Senior)
This level includes a complete outfit with simple construction. (Garments would not have a zipper, set in sleeves, buttons, and buttonholes, applied waistband, or collars.)
Level 3 (Junior or Senior)
This level will include a complete outfit with some of these construction skills on the garments: zipper, set in sleeves, applied waistband, lined vest, collar, buttons, and buttonholes).
Level 4 (Junior or Senior)
This level will include a complete outfit with any of the construction skills listed in Level 3, plus any other skills including lined garments and specialty fabrics.
All garments in the outfit must have been purchased ready-made with selection done principally by the 4-H'er. Accessories to wear with the outfit, such as hat, shoes, tie, jewelry, may be made or selected with or without adult guidance. Contestant will model the outfit and be prepared to give a set of oral reasons about the outfit to the judges.
All contestants will model in the Fashion Show on stage.
Fourteen Choctaw Central and Neshoba Central high school students got a look at college life April 26 when a 4-H career prep program took them to preview day at Mississippi State University. The young people met with MSU students who are fellow members of the Mississippi Band of Choctaw Indians, or MBCI. They also examined one of the EcoCAR club’s hybrid vehicles, heard about the admissions process and were given an idea of what the academic experience will be like.
The Dixie National Sale of Junior Champions began in 1969 as a conversation between two Mississippi State University livestock specialists dedicated to building better youth through livestock programs.
Insects and their habitats take center stage during Bugfest at the Mississippi State University Crosby Arboretum in Picayune on Sept. 21 and 22.
PICAYUNE, Miss. -- Students and families can explore and celebrate the insect world during the Crosby Arboretum’s 11th annual Bugfest Sept. 22 and 23 in Picayune.
The arboretum, a public garden operated by the Mississippi State University Extension Service, sponsors Bugfest to allow the community to foster curiosity and an appreciation of nature and adventure.
Participants can collect and identify insects alongside Extension entomologist John Guyton and others from the MSU Department of Biochemistry, Molecular Biology, Entomology and Plant Pathology.
MSU Extension Service
Learn by doing…
WINONA, Miss. -- Families, friends and agents of the Mississippi State University Extension Service watched smoke rise from several grills housed inside the Montgomery County Coliseum as an aroma of herbs, spices and charcoal filled the air.
Each year, dozens of 4-H members from Mississippi pack their grills, meat, utensils and secret ingredients to compete in the annual state 4-H Cook-Out.
Mississippi 4-H Introduces New Youth Leadership Positions
Administrators with the Mississippi State University Extension Center for 4-H Youth Development recently announced two new offices for 4-H’ers: president-elect and past president. These new positions will allow the 4-H’ers more training and opportunities, state leaders agree.
Mississippi 4-H’er receives prestigious recognition
While volunteering is nothing new for Rankin County 4-H’er Abbye Buchanan, her participation as lead ambassador for 4-H in the Red Cross Totes for Hope campaign is an experience that stands out from the rest.
William Hall “Corn Club” Smith, Francis J. Lundy, Alphonse Marks, Hobson Waits, Lester Spell, and Harry Dendy have been recognized for their contributions to 4-H.
“You know that saying, ‘It takes a village to raise a child’? Well, it takes a village to raise a goat, because it’s a kid!” Tyler Branch says with a smile.
A senior at the Mississippi School for Math and Science, Tyler knows this truth from experience. His 4-H career centered around showing Boer goats.