Holmes Soil & Water Conservation Distict is fortunate to have an outstanding board of county supervisors. They are always interested in hearing from others in the Holmes County area about their conservation needs and concerns.
In cooperation with his wife Angela and his parent, Tim operates Big Little Farms near Killbuck. They farm 700 acres in Holmes and Coshocton counties. Their main crop is mixed hay for the horse market. They also raise oats, soybeans, and beef cattle and have recently expanded their operation to include layer hens. Conservation practices on his farm include no-till, contour strips, crop rotation, and grassed waterways. Tim is on the Holmes County Farm Bureau board and is a member of the Nashville Church of Christ.
Serving on his second board term, Bobby is a former dairy farmer. He still raises some Holstein heifers in addition to raising corn , soybeans and hay. In addition to farming, Bobby works part time at Paint Valley Equipment and Paint Valley Farm.
For 31 years, Harold has owned and operated Harold's Equipment. He has been in the farm-equipment business since high school and grew up on a dairy farm in Wayne County. He worked with many farmers in eastern Ohio helping to develop and install manure storage and milk house/parlor-waste systems. He is vice-president of the Ohio Federation fo Soil & Water Conservation Districts, and attends New Point Community Church. Harold and his wife Sue have three children and seven grandchildren that all live in Holmes County.
Luke lives in Millersburg and is an attorney specializing in family law and civil and criminal litigation. He works for Miller, Mast, Mason & Bowling, Ltd. - located in Millersburg. Luke grew up on a farm outside of Glenmont where his parents still reside. After graduating from the Ohio State University with a degree in political science, Luke attended Thomas M. Cooley Law School in Ann Arbor, MI, and graduated magna cum laude. From a conservation perspective, Luke is especially interested in supporting and furthering legislation that will ensure that our county’s natural resources are protected for many future generations to come.
Jason has served as a Holmes SWCD supervisor since 2006. He and his wife Erika have two daughters, Rebecca and Andrea. Jason is employed by a grain farm that raises 1,800 acres of corn, soybeans, and wheat. In his spare time, Jason enjoys hunting, fishing, and spending time with his family.