UGA Extension Office

Home

Coronavirus (COVID-19) Status Update

UGA Extension has provided online educational programming, consultations and essential lab services during the COVID-19 pandemic while observing safe health practices for employees and the public. We offer resources for adults and 4-H youth on health, food, finances, parenting, agriculture and more. For the latest status on programs, contact your local Extension office or visit the events calendar.

COVID-19 Resources

Healthy Georgia Connections Newsletter

Healthy Georgia Connections Newsletter

Out of concern for the health and safety of the public and our employees, our office is currently closed until further notice.  If you have questions or concerns, please call 229-424-2863 for assistance!  The Irwin County Extension Staff appreciates your patience and understanding during these times of uncertainty.  


Welcome to Irwin County!


The Irwin County Extension Office extends learning to Georgia citizens through unbiased, research-based education in agriculture, the environment, communities, youth and families.

Some of our most popular services include:

Have questions or want to know more?

Contact Us!


irwin-county-extension-building
Upcoming Events See All Events
24 7 tips for eating healthy, easy exercise and saving money at foodtalk.org

Free online learning

24/7 Tips to live a more active lifestyle, shop smarter, make healthier food choices, and cook delicious meals on a budget! Receive free kitchen and fitness items.

Get Healthier Fast


  • Frank McGill dies Frank McGill dies McGill was known for helping Georgia advance to the No. 1 state for peanut production. By Josh Paine | Published: 3/5/2021
  • Pesticide trainings stay virtual Pesticide trainings stay virtual Using Pesticides Wisely offering 11 virtual sessions for 2021 By Sean Montgomery | Published: 3/4/2021
  • Marketing webinars Marketing webinars A free four-part webinar series will be held weekly beginning March 8. By Josh Paine | Published: 3/4/2021
  • Fast Snaps Fast Snaps Study found that the mechanism that drives the jaws of trap-jaw ants evolved independently several times in a single ant genus. By Maria M. Lameiras | Published: 3/2/2021
Show More News