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NSW Farmers President James Jackson visited the Interior Ministry District News

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NSW Farmers President James Jackson believes that producers and farmers of the Ministry of Internal Affairs are among the best not only in the state but also in the country. Mr Jackson was in Litan and Griffith last week to meet with members of the NSW Farmers branch, visit businesses such as the Leeton SunRice factory, and deal with the challenges facing the region. “This region is known as the nation’s food bowl, and that’s still true,” Mr Jackson said. “At the moment the water supply is good. We are looking to truly charge agriculture in Riverina.” . “After all, we are their voice and their defenders.” Mr Jackson said the Home Office and the Riverina region are home to some of NSW Farmers ’strongest affiliates across the state. IN OTHER NEWS: With agriculture, no matter what game you play or what culture you plant, it’s always hard work, Mr. Jackson said, that there are still several challenges faced by producers. Currently, water-related issues remain on the agenda, as does rising cost of living when it comes to supplies, fuel, inflation and more. “It’s important that we all work together to support these irrigation industries in terms of water, and it’s also important for the community to trust irrigation,” Mr Jackson said. “Water is a big problem. It takes a lot of time and thought not only about this area, but also in different parts of the state.” Labor shortages are another big problem facing growers and farmers. “We are working to improve this situation with the government.” In connection with the federal election on the horizon, Mr Jackson said NSW farmers would actively cast their vote to ensure that issues were heard and recognized. “It’s a very stressful time,” Mr. Jackson said. “Interesting time. As a lobbying organization, we need to keep the lines of communication open with everyone involved in the mix.” “It makes advocacy and lobbying really interesting.” While at the Interior Ministry, Mr Jackson said his favorite part of touring the regions was learning about how all the different goods work. “I take care of sheep and cattle myself, so I’m really interested in listening to other people solve problems,” he said. “Decisions are often agreed upon (no matter what commodity the farmer works with).” Our journalists make every effort to provide local, up-to-date news to the community. Here’s how you can access our trusted content:

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