Total Commodity Programs in King and Queen County, Virginia, 1995-2023

Subsidy Recipients 1 to 20 of 202

Recipients of Total Commodity Programs from farms in King and Queen County, Virginia totaled $23,966,000 in from 1995-2023.

Rank Recipient
(* ownership information available)
Location Total Commodity Programs
1Philip Minor FarmsSaint Stephens Churc, VA 23148$2,533,070
2James M Fogg Farms IncSaint Stephens Churc, VA 23148$2,020,866
3Thomas O Longest JrKing Queen Ch, VA 23085$1,942,932
4Philip Minor Farms IISaint Stephens Churc, VA 23148$1,759,856
5J & D Carlton Farms IncMattaponi, VA 23110$1,650,797
6Richard M Schools JrSaint Stephens Churc, VA 23148$1,353,213
7C. Wayne And Kenneth A Otto, DunkSaint Stephens Churc, VA 23148$1,226,295
8Kevin M SchoolsSaint Stephens Churc, VA 23148$774,107
9Plainview Farm IncShacklefords, VA 23156$747,247
10William Davis CarltonLittle Plymouth, VA 23091$648,204
11Hillsborough Farm IncWalkerton, VA 23177$604,674
12Beaver Dam Farm IncLittle Plymouth, VA 23091$591,868
13Lewis L NormanMattaponi, VA 23110$431,942
14David Brian CarltonShacklefords, VA 23156$426,397
15John R CarltonMattaponi, VA 23110$368,239
16Cohoke Farm LLCWest Point, VA 23181$350,403
17Franklin Parker IIIWalkerton, VA 23177$349,973
18Hrf, IncWalkerton, VA 23177$330,885
19Robert P LongestSaint Stephens Churc, VA 23148$325,544
20William Todd Henley IIIWalkerton, VA 23177$311,861

* USDA data are not "transparent" for many payments made to recipients through most cooperatives. Recipients of payments made through most cooperatives, and the amounts, have not been made public. To see ownership information, click on the name, then click on the link that is titled Ownership Information.

** EWG has identified this recipient as a bank or lending institution that received the payment because the payment applicant had a loan requiring any subsidy payments go to the lender first. In 2019, the information provided to EWG by USDA began to include the entity that received the payment, rather than the person or entity that applied for it, which was previously provided. This move to shield subsidy recipients from disclosure enables USDA to further evade taxpayer accountability. Six percent of subsidy dollars went to banks, lending institutions, or the Farm Service Agency.”

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