Prepare and dispense medications to the general public.
A successful Farmer knows what to plant, how to help it grow, when to harvest, and how much to charge for the product. Some of this knowledge comes with experience, but much of it comes from the classroom. So that Farmer owes a large debt to the Agriculture Professor who taught those classroom lessons.
If you’re an Agriculture Professor, you spend part of your time each week in the classroom. Your students come to class full of questions and ideas about the books you’ve asked them to read, and your lectures help them understand the topics fully. Classes that are full of discussion are more interesting to them than classes that are full of the sound of your droning voice. So a good Agriculture Professor makes sure to include them and encourage participation.
Some classes require laboratory work. You teach your students how to test products for bacteria, how to inseminate animals, how to give injections, or how to make sure equipment has been sterilized. Some experiments might be a bit dangerous. Walking about the room as your students are working can help you spot and correct problems when they occur.
At the end of the course, you give each student a grade based on their classroom participation, lab work, and test scores. These may be stressful days, as some students may not have grasped the concepts you taught, and you may be forced to give them low marks. But those who have successfully absorbed all your lessons may just turn out to be the next breed of agriculture superstars. And it’s all thanks to you!