Nearly one in six Kentuckians — including one in five Kentucky children — don’t know where their next meal will come from at some point in the year. That’s why I launched the Kentucky Hunger Initiative nearly three years ago: to combat the unfortunate reality that so many of our friends and neighbors
Eastern Kentucky farmers interested in applying to participate in a special Farms to Food Banks pilot project should apply by April 5 at FeedingKy.org.
ELIZABETHTOWN, Ky. – School staffers in the Commonwealth are being recognized for their creative efforts to feed more kids a nutritious breakfast each school day.
The Farms to Food Banks program has received special grant funding from the Educational Foundation of America to support the Appalachian Expansion Project which will allow local farmers to be paid to provide produce for food banks.
Today is the sixth annual “Hunger Free Kentucky Day,” when state leaders rally the public to fight hunger. Research says one in six people and one in five kids in the Bluegrass State are considered food insecure – that means about 700,000 Kentuckians, including 200,000 children, don’t consistently have enough
Commissioner of Agriculture Ryan Quarles, Attorney General Andy Beshear, Secretary of State Alison Lundergan Grimes, Auditor Mike Harmon and Treasurer Allison Ball spent the morning at the Capitol Rotunda Wednesday rallying Kentuckians to join the fight against hunger.