Designs of houses

June 14, 2014
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You Might Be A Livestock JudgerLivestock judgers, the D1 athletes of the Ag side of campus. While I never judged at the college level, judgers are a breed I’m quite familiar with as I’m permanently attached to a judger now turned judging coach. Though I only competitively evaluated livestock in my FFA days, today my friends, fiancé and his students fill my life with knowledge about livestock evaluation and the special quirks of livestock judgers. Below are 15 signs you too might be a livestock judger, like so many special people in my life!

1. You workout all the time, but never at a gym.

You workout regularly, for long periods of time, but the workout is more likely to involve cattle and sheep than dumbells. Anyways, who cares about washboard abs when you can pick out a good show steer?

2. You talk to walls.

Before the coach listens to a set of reasons, the wall, a fence post, teammates or the hillside probably heard them first.

3. there are never enough steno books. ever.

When you aren’t constantly filling them up with notes, they seem to disappear, especially right before you are about to leave for a contest.

4. placing cards show up in the strangest places….

These can be found in between the couch cushions, on the floor of your car, the laundry, on the bottom of a shoe, in my kitchen drawers…..they’ll show up just about anywhere!

5. the dry cleaner knows you by name.

He or she also knows you like your jeans with EXTRA starch and a nice crease down the middle.

6. focusing on your “classes” has nothing to do with school.

If we’re being honest, you probably miss more class than you attend. And you just might get dirty looks from the non-judging students when you get to make up those tests and quizzes you missed.

7. 50 is your favorite number.

It’s the only number that can help guarantee a happy coach.

8. you’re a pro at surviving sub-Sahara & sub-zero temperatures.

Is there a blizzard outside and school is canceled? Doesn’t matter for you because judging practice is still on. If it’s 102 degrees with high humidity or snowing with a wind chill of -2 degrees, you can be found braving the weather, looking at livestock.

Source: ranchhousedesigns.com
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