Originally a native of New Mexico, Kim has a unique career background as a teacher and a television news professional for PBS and NBC affiliates. She moved to Kansas to marry her husband, Adam, in 2010. With their children, Banks and Isannah, the family raises wheat, corn, soybeans, grain sorghum and popcorn on their McPherson County farm. Kim teaches English and Journalism and serves as the Inman FFA assistant sponsor at Inman Junior/Senior High School.
My 4-year-old daughter, Isannah, obsessed over the idea of a Daddy Daughter Date Night and all of the glamour associated with it.
Kim Baldwin's children discuss over breakfast the intricacies of seven castaways stranded on a deserted island.
Kim Baldwin writes about committing to embracing life like a 4-year-old in a tiara.
Our farm dog Rosie is a whip-smart Australian Shepherd. She’s a good dog, but sometimes she can get herself into some interesting situations.
These trips allowed me to see much of the United States — oftentimes many parts of this country far beyond the interstates.
If I could, I’d gather October in a Mason jar. Just like canning the bounties from a summer garden, I’d place this season on my pantry shelves and enjoy servings throughout the year.
It’s always an exciting day when we fire up the combines and move into the fields. It means we have a crop to harvest. It also means adding many extra miles on my vehicle.
For the past few weeks my husband and I have been planting little messages into our conversations with our kiddos to begin building excitement for the new school year.
Historically, our wheat harvest generally wraps up around the start of another season: Vacation Bible School.
We’re beginning to bake massive batches of cookies and other goodies that will sustain our wheat crew once it’s time to harvest the grain.