Master of Agribusiness
Celebrating 20 years building agribusiness,
one leader at a time. #MABTurns20
K-State’s Master of Agribusiness is an award-winning, distance education graduate degree program that focuses on food, animal health and agribusiness management. Not an MBA in agribusiness, and not an M.S. in Agricultural Economics, but a professional degree program training managers for one of the most rapidly changing industries today.
The MAB program has two start dates and location options:
1. January for the cohort at K-State in Manhattan, KS
2. August for the Animal Health cohort in Olathe, KS
Careers in Food webinar, September 26, 2017
K-State Master of Agribusiness Alumni will talk about how the MAB program has helped them in their careers in food and highlight some of the upcoming challenges to the industry in this free webinar.
Leading through Change, October 19-20, 2017
Noted specialist to discuss generational diversity in the workforce at upcoming conference
Britney Rosburg, MAB Class of 2017, discusses inter-generational farm transition on Agriculture Today with Eric Atkinson (audio recording)
MAB Class of 2017 Michelle Mensing and Dr. Terry Griffin discuss fieldwork probability and equipping farms with planters on Agriculture Today with Eric Atkinson (audio recording)
Outstanding farmer leaders recognized by Iowa Soybean Association featuring MAB Class of 2017 Andrew Lauver
Effective Leadership Strategies Across Generations webinar by Kevin Heikes, MAB Class of 2010 - Watch an archive of the webinar to learn about effective leadership strategies in the workplace and questions to ask team members that will lead them to high performance engagement.
Capturing lightning in a bottle featuring David Bahre, Class of 2014, published by the High Plains Journal
Michigan Corn Growers and Water Quality: MAB Class of 2016 Theresa Sisung talks about her graduate research on Agriculture Today with Eric Atkinson (audio recording)
MAB Program Director and Agricultural Economics Department Head Dr. Allen Featherstone's opening comments to the Congressional subcommittee on Commodity Exchanges, Energy, and Credit RE: Tightening Credit Conditions: