National Curriculum offers four books, three for youth and one for helpers.
WSU Publications offers a variety of resources for sheep projects.
4-H Animal Science Learning Modules
Disease Prevention is designed specifically for 4-H volunteer leaders who work with livestock projects. This module is one of two modules brought to you by Veterinary Medicine Extension. This training module teaches you bio-security practices and how they can be used to reduce the risk of contracting and spreading diseases while raising 4-H livestock. It is a great way to learn disease prevention while providing you with inspiration and teaching ideas so you can bring these concepts to youth in your county.
Youth Livestock Life Skills shows how youth learn life skills in a 4-H livestock project by focusing on decision making, goal setting, time management, leadership, and responsibility and commitment that can lead youth to college and successful careers. Presented by Janet Schmidt, WSU Whitman County, Extension County Director and 4-H Youth Educator.
Youth Livestock Health Record teaches volunteers and youth the value and procedures for completed the 4-H Animal Health Record and the need to document COOL and residue compliance. Presented by Sarah Smith, WSU Grant-Adams County Extension Animal Scientist.
What is the Purpose of a 4-H Livestock Project? (WSU)
Youth Producers Resources (WSU)
Bio-security Activities (WSU):
“What Goes Around, Comes Around”
Checklist for Livestock Exhibitors
Quality Assurance Activities (WSU):
“Making it Personal”
“Roles in the Chain”
“Would you Eat This?”
Livestock E-Quiz – This website was created by the University of Illinois Extension to help you learn more about beef, dairy, horses, poultry, sheep, swine, forage, and meats.
Measures to Prevent Disease Associated with Animals in Public Settings provides recommendations for those concerned with minimizing the risks associated with animals in public settings.
Learning about Judging is an overview of the judging process.
Market Lamb Health Record
What Does it Mean to Be a Sheep? – University of California
American Sheep Industry Association