Other features being considered include: ·online simple “quiz of the month” or agricultural science facts; ·web camera views of current research in progress; ·research synopses by various scientists; ·PowerPoint® tutorials and management packages, such as: “How to raise a marketable 80-pound meat goat in one summer season”, ”Some basics on fertility and lime needs in Appalachian soils,” and “How to convert ppm for soil nutrients to pounds per acre”; ·a “suggestion box” for input from the public on future research needs; ·agricultural history pages: photographs, written, and even spoken texts discussing what agriculture was like in Appalachia during the past century (in conjunction with West Virginia State University Extension Service); ·medicinal and aromatic plants of the Appalachians: photographs, texts, and spoken dialogs dealing with many aspects of wild-crafted medicinals (in conjunction with Mountain State University); ·tutorials on various practical topics such as goat nutrition calculators showing how farmers can avoid buying expensive rations, use of coal combustion by-products as soil amendments, management practices for raising pasture-finished beef, karst hydrology, silvo-pastoral agriculture, growing medicinals, and other areas of expertise that the research center has developed over the years. Digitally-based information access is particularly appropriate for farmers. Agricultural entrepreneurs tend to be independent, active, action-oriented learners. Interactive web sites thus are a teaching tool tailored to the needs and learning patterns of the farm community. They provide researchers an opportunity to share their findings with and learn from agricultural practitioners and the interested public.