Senior Superstar Jenna Morris

December 2, 2022

Senior Jenna Morris does it all, from working at home on the farm to being an active member of Future Farmers of America (FFA), her busy days don’t end there. She also has a social media presence and participates in two varsity sports. 

You may recognize her from her viral TikToks and Instagram pages with our school’s FFA chapter and her personal farming account called Morris Family Farm. Morris has lived on her family’s farm her whole life, but started the account just a few years ago.

“In 2020, I was spending a lot of time at home due to COVID. I started following a lot of people who were ag-influencers and I loved what they were posting. I thought to myself, I could do that too! I just started posting pictures and videos of the stuff that happens on our farm. Two years later I’m still doing it!” she said. 

Morris Family Farm currently has close to 2,000 followers on Instagram, and over 4,000 on TikTok. From getting to interact with other influencers and agricultural brands, to educating the local community, the accounts have opened up a lot of connections for Morris. 

She recently became a brand ambassador for Radiant Roots Collective, a female empowerment agricultural clothing company. You can even use her code JENNA15 for money off!

The future for the Morris Family Farm account looks bright, and it won’t be stopping when she leaves for college. 

“I hope to continue growing the account. Hopefully whatever I end up doing in the future in the field of agriculture, I can carry the account with me and continue the important conversations it has allowed me to have,” she said.

Her work on the FFA accounts has had similar positive results.

“I could not be happier with her work in that position. She keeps our FFA TikTok, Instagram, and Facebook updated. She has increased engagement on these sites by an amazing amount,” said FFA advisor Hannah Harris. 

Morris is also a new member of the highly competitive Pennsylvania 4-H Dairy Judging Team. Composed of four members, the team has been practicing for months in preparation for various competitions.

Morris recently had the opportunity to travel to Louisville, Kentucky and compete in the North American International Livestock Exposition, representing her team. 

Every Saturday morning they traveled, sometimes long distance, to practice judging different cows at various dairy farms. 

The team’s hard work certainly paid off. Overall, Morris placed 43 out of 80 total participants and first on her team. 

Not only did Morris just travel to Kentucky, but Indianapolis, Indiana as well for the 95 annual National FFA Convention and Expo. Fellow FFA members, Harris, Alumni Leah Bracey, and student teacher Anna Sweden accompanied Morris on the trip.

The convention was a great way to meet new people and interact with other FFA chapters, as well as have a lot of fun!

“On the back of the FFA jacket it says your state, so as I was walking around the convention center I could see where all of these people were from. I ended up sitting in the arena next to someone from Wisconsin, the next day I was next to someone from Nebraska, and even Michigan! I still talk to a lot of them,” she explained.

Inside of our school’s FFA chapter, Morris serves as the social media coordinator. She takes various agriculture classes, such as FFA Leadership and Supervised Ag Experience, to help equip her for this position.

“Jenna brings a lightness and fun to our classes and FFA. She has no problem talking with anyone and making them feel welcome,” said Harris. 

Morris is also involved in her local 4-H chapter. She has shown cows through this organization for nine years. 

In order to show these cows, she has many responsibilities around her farm, one of which includes an early morning feed. She splits this rotation with her twin brother, Brock Morris, and younger brother, Luke Morris.

“Even though it can be very challenging, I’m grateful that my upbringing has been on a farm. Not everyone has the opportunity to be in this field and have access to the lessons it teaches,” she said. 

At the end of the day, Morris is still a normal teenager who struggles with juggling all of her responsibilities. 

“I’m not that good at balancing things, but when I get home I try to get all of my farm and school responsibilities done first. I’m trying my best, I’m learning, and hopefully by the end of the year I will be a better person for it!”


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