WIC State Agency


WIC State Agency is listed in the Counselors Marriage Family Child & Individual category in Casselberry, Florida. Displayed below are the social networks for WIC State Agency which include a Facebook page, a Twitter account and a YouTube channel. The activity and popularity of WIC State Agency on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 15.

Contact information for WIC State Agency is:
156 Sausalito Blvd
Casselberry, FL 32707
(407) 834-1810
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WIC State Agency Contact Information:

Social Posts for WIC State Agency

It's easier than you think to eat healthy. Join the #MyPlateChallenge for small changes that make a big difference! go.usa.gov/x9akn

Nothing is more important than providing food following a storm, earthquake, flood or other #disaster emergency†twitter.com/i/web/status/8…

RT @MyPlate: It's never too late to start eating right! Join the #MyPlateChallenge today: go.usa.gov/x9akn

It's never too late to start eating right! Join the #MyPlateChallenge today: go.usa.gov/x9akn

Want to make healthier lunch choices? Watch “#MyPlateMyWins at Lunch” for ways to boost your afternoon me youtu.be/bqAUUxXx2sQ

USDA Rural Development (RD) in Mississippi awarded the Delta Health Alliance with a $1 million Delta Health Care Services grant—the maximum award available through the program. The alliance is using the funds to help the Leland Medical Clinic renovate its entire facility and upgrade its electronic health records system. Leland Medical Clinic serves more than 2,700 patients, many of whom have low-income and are managing chronic diseases like diabetes and high blood pressure. Funds are also being used to improve the clinic’s telehealth services to facilitate participation in the Mississippi Health Information Exchange. http://go.usa.gov/x9yBh
Program Status: CLOSEDDHCS Funding: $4,385,600Maximum Grant Amount: $1,000,000Minimum Grant Amount: $50,000Matching Funds Requirement: None Notice of Solicitation of Application (pdf):

As the labor market continues to strengthen, so too are SNAP Employment and Training (SNAP E&T) programs across the country. In October, Under Secretary Concannon announced a new initiative aimed at creating the national expertise we need to take this program to scale. Today, we're pleased to announce the selected participants for the SNAP E&T Academy.
States use SNAP E&T programs to prepare individuals for in-demand jobs, help employers find qualified workers and strengthen the state’s economy.

A new “Science to Solutions” report from the Lesser Prairie-Chicken Initiative (LPCI) – a partnership led by USDA’s Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) – shows how prairie chickens avoid mesquite. According to the study, prairie chickens mostly avoid areas with 15 percent mesquite canopy cover, and completely avoid areas with 50 percent cover.
Within the lesser prairie-chicken’s range, predatory birds are more abundant in prairie grasslands with mesquite cover than in open grasslands. Photo courtesy of New Mexico State University.

For many years, Federal departments and agencies have been working to produce long term solutions to conserve and protect a safe, reliable water supply. Now, under the framework of the National Drought Resilience Partnership (NDRP), a greater emphasis has been placed on improving federal agency collaboration to ensure more efficient use of program dollars and agency expertise. As a result, more than 13 federal agencies and offices are cooperating in new ways under a shared strategy to deliver concrete results. These accomplishments and goals can be found in the new NDRP End of Year Report.
An MT Fish, Wildlife and Parks department biologist and a local rancher discuss water management in the Big Hole Valley, MT. The National Drought Resilience Partnership and the State of Montana are working to build long term drought resilience.

Today, USDA announced a final rule regarding organic livestock and poultry production practices. The rule strengthens the organic standards, and ensures that all organic animals live in pasture based systems utilizing production practices that support their well-being and natural behavior. The rule clarifies how organic producers and handlers must treat their animals, brings clarity to the existing USDA organic regulations, and adds new requirements for organic livestock and poultry living conditions, transport, and slaughter practices.
This rule will ensure consumer confidence in the growing organic market by promoting consistency across the organic industry, supporting the continued growth of the organic livestock and poultry sector. (Click to view larger version)