Short course offered on Central Texas Quickbooks Pro

QuickBooks Pro computer short-courses are taught in a single-day with registrations beginning at 8:30. Here is what you want to know about these courses:

  1. What is the name of the course?

Central Texas QuickBooks Pro Shortcourse

  1. What is the scheduled date for QuickBooks Pro Shortcourse?

October 5, 2017

  1. What is the scheduled time for QuickBooks Pro Shortcourse?

9am to 4pm CDT

  1. How much is the registration fees for QuickBooks Pro Shortcourse?

$50

  1. What is the maximum class size for a course?

15

  1. What is the venue for QuickBooks Pro Shortcourse?

Texas A&M AgriLife Research & Extension Center

Erath County

112 W. College Street – Room 109

Courthouse Annex

Stephenville, TX 76401

  1. Who to contact for registration information or questions related to QuickBooks Pro Shortcourse?

Erath Extension Office at 254-965-1460 or erath-tx@tamu.edu

 

The class registration fees will cover computer lease as well as teaching materials payment. If  any couple want to participate and shares one computer, then only one registration fees will be charged. The class size limit has been set in order to provide individualized attention to all the participants.

About the program

QuickBooks Pro is a double entry business accounting program mostly used by agricultural lenders, small business owners and producers. In QuickBooks Pro one-day shortcoourse, participants will be given a case study to implement QuickBooks in a hands-on setting. They will learn the ways to develop cost and profit centers, generating meaningful & useful reports and enter transactions. Anyone even without having much knowledge of computer can participate in this program.

Pecan weevils are growing

Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service integrated pest management specialist said at College Station that “homeowners and pecan orchard operators are recommended to watch for pecan weevils that can decimate a crop right up to harvest.

Pecan Weevils is not a new pest, but what’s the concern is that it is being found it areas where it’s never been existed. It’s a serious pest, ranking right up there with the ubiquitous case-bearer that hits developing pecans early in the season practically statewide. The pest attacks late in the season when the nuts are ready to be harvested. Now, the trouble is we are observing a noticeable geographic movement in a pest that was once completely isolated. This has raised the need for individual producers to manage this pest immediately and unfortunately, this management requires at least two late-season insecticide applications, which also kill helpful insects.

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