In this issue, Project Bread reveals how community food security strategies help hungry people, and improve the local and regional food system for everyone.
Chef Nick Speros, of Project Bread’s Chefs in Schools Initiative, has eight tips to help parents pack healthier lunches without spending a lot of extra time or money and, most importantly, that kids will eat.
Join us at the Whole Foods Market 5K Road Race and Kids Fun Run on September 14, 2014 at 10:00 A.M. at Danehy Park in Cambridge, MA.
This year, we are thrilled to be a race beneficiary with CitySprouts! Sign up to run or volunteer with us and help make a difference in your community.
"The fact that millions of Americans don’t have enough to eat and lack access to healthy food is interconnected and linked to the ways we produce, process, distribute, and market food. At Project Bread, we’re always looking for new ways to proactively deal with hunger. Every one of us will benefit from a better food system that produces healthy, affordable, and environmentally sustainable food for all."
Summer is a time for fresh strawberries, ripe tomatoes and fresh cucumbers right from the garden. But for many thousands of Massachusetts children, the season is irrelevant. Fresh, healthy food is a luxury.
Not sure what community food security means? Project Bread provides 10 things you need to know about community food security - and why you should invest in it.
Know someone who participated in the 2014 Walk for Hunger?
Children make up 45% of all SNAP recipients.
The REC is building healthy and sustainable communities in Worcester.