Sharing Indigenous Cooking Traditions in New Mexico
A new FoodCorps initiative gives kids a voice in reimagining their school cafeterias to be more joyful, inclusive spaces.
The past year brought some big changes to food policy and programs. Here are a few food policy highlights from 2019 — and a look at what’s coming next year.
FoodCorps alum Reid Evans, who served in Paterson, New Jersey, will appear on Food Network’s Chopped on November 19.
“Universal free, healthy, tasty, eco-friendly, culturally appropriate school lunches could be a reality in the United States.”
Kendal Chavez, Carla Vernón, and Rachel Willis have joined FoodCorps’ Board of Directors as of this month, bringing with them decades of experience.
Last month, FoodCorps alumni and partners gathered for a Hill Day in Washington, D.C. to meet with lawmakers and advocate for farm to school policies.
FoodCorps co-founders Curt Ellis and Cecily Upton share the power of storytelling in the food justice and food equity movements.
Local and state elections impact you and issues you care about — like healthy meals in school — in more ways than you think.
Zeke Smith, FoodCorps’ Vice President of Programs, shares how we partner with Native and Indigenous communities and how we came to these practices.
Local sweet potatoes became “Scooby Snacks” in this Arkansas school district’s Halloween-themed taste test, inspiring kids to make healthier choices.