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Community Clubs

Amador County has six (6) separate 4-H clubs open to new and returning members.  Parents and adults are encouraged to become more involved by volunteering as 4-H leaders.

More information about the 4-H Club Program

For more information contact the Amador 4-H Office, Kelsi Williams, krawilliams@ucanr.edu or 209-223-6484. The University of California Cooperative Extension office for Amador County is located at 12200-B Airport Road in Jackson.

 

Amador County 4-H Clubs:

Blue Ribbon Up-Country 4-H Club

Meets the 2nd Thursday of the month at 5:00 p.m. in Pine Grove. 

Community Club Leader
Ashley Matthews      
Email: matthews_ashley@hotmail.com

 

Fiddletown 4-H Club

Meets the 1st Monday of the month at 6:00 p.m. in Fiddletown.
No meeting in January & February, the July meeting held during the fair.

Community Club Leader
DeAnna Bell       
Ph. 209-781-5273 or deanna_stiltz@yahoo.com

 

Ione Community 4-H Club 

Meets mostly on the 3rd Monday of the month at 6:00 p.m. in Ione.
No meeting in August.

Community Club Leader
Anna Garcia
ionecommunity4h@gmail.com


 

Jackson Gold Wheels 4-H Club

Meets the 2nd Monday of the month at 6:00 p.m. in Jackson.
No meeting in December or July.

Community Club Leader
Diane Franklin        
Ph. 209-418-9268 or dizey02@att.net

 

 

Shenandoah Valley 4-H Club

Meets the 1st Wednesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. in Plymouth.
No meeting in October, November, and January.

Community Club Leaders
Julie Lyman
(joshandjulielyman@gmail.com

Jenny Taylor
(sacwoman@yahoo.com)

 

 

Willow Springs 4-H Club 

Meets the 1st Monday of the month at 7:00 p.m. in Plymouth.
No meeting in January and August.

Community Club Leader
Rielle Waters-Santinelli
Email: 209-419-1666 or riellesantinelli@gmail.com


 

 **Please note that all 4-H clubs do have meeting dates, times and locations that may vary from time to time. You are always encouraged to contact the 4-H Club Leader to verify meeting times and locations.

 

What is a Community Club?

A Community 4-H club is an organized group of at least five youth from three different families with two 4-H appointed adult volunteers. Members and leaders meet regularly and have a planned program that is carried out through all or most of the year.

The purpose of a 4-H Club is to promote positive youth development through offering educational activities that enable youth to reach their full potential as competent, confident, leaders of character who contribute and are connected to their communities. A 4-H Club is a structured environment that emphasizes the four essential elements include belonging (caring relationships), independence (leadership opportunities), mastery (constructive learning experiences), and generosity (service to communities).

All 4-H clubs must be chartered, which includes having an approved constitution and bylaws. The 4-H charter allows clubs to use the 4-H name and emblem, raise funds in the name of 4-H, and carry out the 4-H educational program. Most 4-H clubs meet monthly from September through August.