TIME TO EAT: Farm Show

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TIME TO EAT: Farm Show

The sculptors began work in mid-December to create the five figures - an agronomist, a dairy farmer, a processor, a consumer, and a cow - to represent the diversity in Pennsylvania's food, fiber and fuel sector. The butter, not suitable for human consumption, was donated by Land O'Lakes in South Middleton Township.

It's carved from a half-ton of butter depicting the diversity of Pennsylvania agriculture and will greet visitors at the 102nd farm show.

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A Harrisburg-area animal rights group is planning to stage a protest on the first day of the 2018 Pennsylvania Farm Show, according to a post on its Facebook page. Admission is free and parking is $15 in Farm Show lots.

Agriculture Secretary Russell Redding says the sculpture unveiled Thursday highlights the careers and roles the dairy industry plays in the state. This year's theme is "Strength in our Diversity". "The dairy industry provides 60,000 jobs".

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The butter sculpture is on display in the Farm Show's Main Hall.

The husband and wife sculptors said they split up the work in making the sculpture each year. After the show the sculpture will be taken to a farm and turned into energy in a methane digester. Wearing gloves and jackets, they cut butter from big blocks.

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ADANE is funded by dairy farmers to promote milk and dairy products. She said latest statistics show that Pennsylvania produces 10.9 billion pounds of milk a year and ranks sixth in milk production and second in butter production.

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