During October 1, 1995-September 30, 1997, 1208 agricultural work–related injuries among persons of all ages were reported to NEISS, corresponding to a national estimate of 117,700 injuries (95% confidence interval [CI]=79,600-155,800) that were treated in emergency departments in the United States. Of the 1208 cases, 104 (9%) were among youths aged <20 years, corresponding to a national estimate of approximately 10,700 injuries (95% CI=6,500-14,900)—an average of approximately 5400 youth injuries each year. Of the injured youths aged <20 years, 96% were treated and released from the emergency departments; no fatal agricultural injuries among youths aged <20 years were reported in the NEISS data. The highest rates for injury were among workers aged 18-19 years and 20-24 years (2.7 injuries per 100 FTE), which differed significantly from injury rates for workers aged 45-64 years. Injury rates for 15-17-year-olds (1.8 per 100 FTE) were similar to those for workers aged 25-34 years (1.9 per 100 FTE) and 35-44 years (1.7 per 100 FTE) and were higher than, but not significantly different from, workers aged ≥45 years. An estimated 1600 youths aged <15 years were injured while working in agriculture, representing 15% of the cases among youths aged <20 years; the rate of injury for this age group was not calculated because employment data are not collected for youths aged <15 years.