At the helm of the countrywomen

Anneliese goller from wingersdorf in the district of bamberg is the new state farmer in the bavarian farmers' association (BBV). At the state convention in herrsching am ammersee, 113 of the 121 delegates present (128 in total) gave the upper franconian their vote. In the evening, colleagues from the profession met at the goller farm in wingersdorf for a congratulatory event, which was then continued at the farmers' museum in frensdorf. Anneliese goller is in the 15. The first female bavarian state farmer from upper franconia during the first election period. The farmers' association has been in existence since 1949.

Anni fries deputy

The 55-year-old bavarian district farmer from upper franconia replaces annemarie biechl mdl from upper bavaria, who did not run for office after two terms of office. Anni fries from biberbach in the district of augsburg, previously second deputy, and christine singer from hofheim in the district of garmisch-partenkirchen were appointed as her deputies. Ms. Goller is the acting district farmer of the bamberg district association with about 4,000 members and the district farmer of the upper franconia district association (about 20,000 members). She wants to continue in both functions in order to maintain good contact with the grassroots.

The fact that her old home town has not forgotten her was proven by the arrival of the brass band in trunstadt, where anneliese goller once played the S clarinet before marrying into peter goller's estate. The newly elected president of the farmers' association of upper franconia, hermann greif, and the mayor of the municipality of frensdorf, jakobus kotzner, as well as numerous comrades-in-arms from the farmers' association, friends, neighbors and relatives came to congratulate him.

"It is a convincing election result, about which I was very, very pleased," said anneliese goller, said anneliese goller in an initial statement. "It also testifies to a strong sense of pride among the countrywomen". The upper bavarian district provides 21 of them, all other bavarian districts 15 each. In addition, there are members of the state board of the farmers' association. "But there were only a few "mannerists" among the delegates, said anneliese goller when the meeting began at 10 a.M. On wednesday.

Her success is all the more remarkable because she had not previously been a member of the state executive committee. "However, the district farmers are present at all the meetings and they know each other.

It was from this group that I was proposed when they were looking for candidates", the freshly minted country farmer remembers. There were no other suggestions from the beginning – neither were there any from her new deputies. Anneliese goller sees this as a good starting point for the association's future work.

Focus on dialogue

Where the emphasis lies here? "For me, the producer-consumer dialogue is very important" underlines the new woman at the head of about 6500 local associations of the landfrauen in bavaria and mother of four. So far, she and her farm have regularly taken part in the "countrywomen go to school" project involved – with presentations in elementary schools about milk, vegetables, cereals, meat and fruit and practical demonstrations on the farms. "Very few children still know how food is produced", she regrets.

90 percent of all farms in the BBV

on the situation of agriculture in bavaria, she criticizes in particular the high consumption of land by non-agricultural areas. "Farmland should remain in the hands of farmers, and not to sacrifice too much of it for photovoltaic plants or ecological compensation areas".

But perhaps the countrywomen's day at the german farmers' day in bamberg in 2007 also contributed to anneliese goller being able to jolt into the limelight. In her farewell speech, the outgoing countrywoman annemarie biechl once again recalled
this rough event, which has remained in her very good memory.

With the "countrywomen go to school" project 40,000 children have been reached so far. In bavaria, about 90 percent of all 156,000 or so farms belong to the farmers' association, according to a spokeswoman for the association.

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