Some guiding principles of farming from Idaho farmer Shane Stubbers. “Today, you got to learn how to work. And growing up. It was me and my brother were both at the age of seven years old. We were out driving combines all by ourselves. We had grown up even earlier before that. Driving combines was always on Dad's lap. I remember, at the age of seven. We needed help doing bluegrass. So Dad was like, oh yeah. Do you think you can handle it? So me and my brother, we jumped on the seat of the combine, but there's weight sensors and so the header will turn off if you don't weigh enough. So it kept turning off and we would have to stack up books and stuff on the seat just to get us to have enough to be able to drive the combine. I think the biggest thing I'm excited to raise, I have a boy and another one on the way and I'm excited to raise them in that same atmosphere. So right now, day to day and you're up early and you're going to bed late. We're getting up early in the morning. We're going we're fixing a little breakdowns that we have from the day before, fueling up, greasing up combines. And then me and my brother and my dad can switch off and on drive and combine. And we got one semi that we're running and then wagon that my sister runs. We start in the bluegrass and then a couple of weeks later seems like we move into winter canola harvest and then we'll move into wheat and then all of our spring crops, our barley and our spring wheat and spring canola. Advice that I’d give to somebody that's wanting to get into farming, just getting to know people.” Shane’s a Farm Bureau member, and that's where he met his landlord's.