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40th Anniversary Updates

Our New Mission (2)
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Member Agency Application Documents

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WEP & Court Ordered Community Service

Thank you for your interest in completing your service hours with with us.

  • There is a 4-hour minimum (8:00am – 12:00pm) for all volunteers fulfilling court-mandated community service and WEP hours.
  • Volunteers fulfilling court-mandated community service and WEP hours must report by 8:00am. (If you arrive late you will not be permitted to volunteer on that day.)


Reminder: Volunteers are required to wear closed-toed shoes with closed-heels (volunteers wearing flip-flops or clogs will not be allowed to participate in any volunteer activities). Comfortable shoes and comfortable work clothes are recommended. Until further notice, volunteers will also be required to wear a face mask at all times while volunteering (both onsite and offsite). Face shields, bandanas, and scarves will not be allowed as substitutes. Disposable face masks will be available as well.

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2022 Harvest of Thanks Virtual Campaign

Happy Holidays

Let’s put hope on the table this year. Hunger doesn’t take a holiday. But with your support, we can help our neighbors in Northwest Ohio receive the nourishment they need. Together, let’s ensure they have the best holiday season yet! Together, let’s give them hope! Below are different ways you can support the food bank this holiday season.

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Hope for the Hungry Food Drive, Now until October 8, 2020

Dear Supporters,

The Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank is partnering with 13abc and The Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank are once again teaming up with Dave White Chevrolet and Sautter’s Market for Hope for the Hungry. The food drive will run from now to October 8th with food donations collected throughout Northwest Ohio.

On October 8th there will be a final drive-thru donation event at Dave White Chevrolet in Sylvania between 12:00pm and 6:30pm with a 13abc anchor on site as well as Toledo Food Bank staff.

Due to the coronavirus pandemic, there are some changes to this year’s drive. In addition to monetary donations, you can drop off donations or purchase pre-packaged donation bags at the below locations.

Please take a moment today to join us in relieving hunger in our community by making a donation to the Hope for the Hungry Food Drive.

Thank you,

James M. Caldwell
President & CEO

Sautters Market
HFH 2020 Logo
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Creating a Zero-Waste Kitchen

By Larry Jergins

A recent poll shows two-thirds of Americans have experienced an eco-friendly wake-up call as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic. That's encouraging when you consider that more than 30% of the food in the U.S. goes to waste.

The pandemic seems to be raising awareness of the preciousness of food and the overuse of paper products. It's also enlightened us about the importance of recycling and the need for sustainable shopping.

Nowhere is this concern more apparent than in the kitchen. As Americans have become more eco-aware, a trend has emerged to create zero-waste kitchens.

An absolutely zero-waste kitchen might be impossible in today's world, but you can take steps that will get you on the way.

Reduce Food Waste

The Food and Drug Administration estimates more than 133 billion pounds of food produced in this country is wasted. Americans put about 20% of all the food they buy in the trash. This happens at a time when about 11% of all households in the U.S. are food insecure and need help to feed their families. Some people waste, while others go hungry. To reduce waste, plan your family's meals, and buy only what you need. Supermarkets are the perfect setting for impulse buying — all those things that seem like a great choice at the moment but end up languishing in the pantry past the expiration date. Figure leftovers into your meal planning so they don't grow mold in the back of the refrigerator and wind up in the garbage.

 Grow a Garden

Depending on where you live, vegetable gardens can begin in late winter and continue until the first hard freeze. Cucumbers are easy and the coolest summer veggie in town! Tomatoes will grow both inside and outdoors. You benefit from having fresh fruits and vegetables and plenty left over to can or freeze. That means buying less at the store. Once you get the hang of gardening, you'll probably be giving veggies to friends and relatives. If you can't have your own plot, see if there's a community garden nearby or visit farmer's markets.

Build a Compost Pile

Most kitchen waste can be composted. A well-built compost pile provides nutrients for your vegetable garden, flowerbeds, or lawn. Composting is nature's way of recycling. It involves some work, but it keeps food out of landfills and garbage disposals.

Carry Your Own Shopping Bags

Most supermarkets offer reusable shopping bags at a cheap price or you can buy them online. Americans send nearly 100 billion plastic bags to landfills each year and the plastic takes decades to decompose. It takes about 12 million barrels of oil to make those bags. Paper bags may decompose more quickly, but their weight and volume take up a lot of landfill space. Reusable bags eliminate a lot of waste.

Buy in Bulk When Possible

Unlike Great Grandma, you can't get most of your kitchen staples from bins at the general store, but you can stock up on some of the things you use most often. Buy in bulk or in jumbo packages when it comes to rice, dry beans, flour, sugar, and spices. Store them in big glass containers. You'll keep a ready supply handy and cut down on the amount of packaging you put in the trash.

Remember China, Glass, and Cloth?

Countless generations survived without plastic tableware, paper plates and cups, and paper towels. All these things wind up in the trash. Use china (using the term in its broadest sense), glasses, and cloth napkins and towels. They're washable, cleanable, and reusable. Old sheets, towels, and tee shirts make excellent cleaning rags.

How far you go toward creating a zero-waste kitchen will depend on your family's needs and circumstances. But even baby steps can help reduce needless waste.

Larry Jergins has worked in his county waste management division for 20 years and recently became certified as a recycling specialist. His favorite project is turning Christmas trees and yard waste into mulch and building compost bins for the community.

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Virtual Country BBQ Fundraiser to Take Place on Sunday, July 26th – July 31st

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The Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank will host the 2020 Virtual Country BBQ Fundraiser which will be a week long event starting Sunday, July 26, 2020 and ending Friday, July 31st,2020.

This event will include a Wine Pull from a local grocery store, online silent auction, and a best dressed costume contest.

Proceeds from this event will support our Harvest Market program – a direct response to food insecurity in our eight-county service area.

Tickets are $60 per person. For every pair of tickets purchased, you will be entered into a drawing to win a prize!

Thank you to our sponsors:

Checker Distributors




Sponsorship Available

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Ohio National Guard: Help Is On The Way

The Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank along with the Ohio Association of Foodbanks and the 11 other Feeding America foodbanks across Ohio, is incredibly grateful for the leadership of Ohio’s elected officials during this public health crisis. We want to especially commend Governor Mike DeWine, Lt. Governor Jon Husted, Ohio Department of Health Director Dr. Amy Acton, Ohio Adjutant General MG John C. Harris Jr., and the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services for their steadfast support and their action to deploy the National Guard to help feed Ohio families.

The closure of K-12 schools, cancellation of gatherings, and shutdown orders for certain businesses are necessary actions to protect public health and minimize loss of life and strain on our healthcare system. However, they are already contributing to and will continue to contribute to high levels of additional need for help from our hunger relief system.
We will continue to monitor this situation and its impact on our network. If you are seeking help with food and need information about where emergency food will be distributed in your area, please contact us at www.toledofoodbank.org or 419-242-5000.

We welcome these National Guard members as part of our foodbank family and thank them for their dedication and diligence in the weeks ahead. We encourage our clients and community members to join us in welcoming them with gratitude and friendship as they assist us in our important work

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Hip Hip Hooray- It’s Harvest Market’s Special Day

2017 Harvest Market

Cue the confetti:

The Harvest Market is celebrating its one year anniversary! On August 26th, 2016 the Harvest Market had its first market, EVER!  Now, 365 days later we couldn’t be happier with the growth of our Harvest Market. What started as an idea to help tackle the problem of local food insecurity has manifested into a grocery store on wheels, servicing five locations in four counties. We have grown our market to the following counties: Defiance, Fulton, Henry, and Williams with plans to expand to the Sandusky and Ottawa Counties by the end of this year.

Did you know?

  • The Harvest Market distributed an overall total of 5,654 pounds of food this past year
    • 2,802 pounds of fresh produce
    • 2,852 pounds of shelf-stable products
  • Served 483 people, many of whom are now reoccurring shoppers
  • Saw a total of 720 visits from shoppers
  • Documented more than 340 volunteer hours

As we reflect on this last year we know that in large, our successes are due to the wonderful partners we have within each community that we service. So, a harvest of thanks to all of our community partners, namely, the Northwestern Ohio Community Action Commission, Clay Meadows Apartments,  Clinton Circle Apartments, The Enrichment Center, Hebron Ministries, and Liberty Center School District. We couldn’t do it without you!

Now, as we begin our second year, we are excited by the possibilities ahead while still motivated by the same mission-to fill bellies and feed souls.

Cheers to a year and many more to come!

–The Harvest Market Team at the Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank

What is the Harvest Market?
Click here to learn more about the Harvest Market.

More questions about the Harvest Market?
Contact our Harvest Market coordinator, Linda Toney at ltoney@toledofoodbank.org or 419-242-5000 ext. 215.

Interested in how you can help?
Contact our Harvest Market Community Outreach Coordinator, Kaimyn Paszko at kpaszko@toledofoodbank.org or 419-242-5000 ext. 221

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U.S. House 2018 Budget


U.S. House Budget Would Endanger Older Adults, People Living with Disabilities and Children

Statement from Lisa Hamler-Fugitt, executive director of the Ohio Association of Foodbanks:

“This week, the U.S. House Budget Committee approved its 2018 budget resolution, which strips billions of dollars from a program that helps working families, seniors and people living with disabilities put food on the table. The budget includes major reductions in funding for the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), formerly known as food stamps, in addition to drastic cuts to other programs that expand economic opportunity for everyday Ohioans.

SNAP is one of the most cost-effective tools we have in the fight against hunger and poverty. In Ohio, about 85 percent of all SNAP participants are children, seniors or people with disabilities. Not only is it the right thing to do to make sure everyone has enough nutritious food to eat, it’s also good for our entire economy. When families can afford to buy groceries, it pumps money back into local businesses, instead of putting more families into our food pantry lines more frequently. This budget plan would devastate millions of families – and the businesses that rely on their spending.

Before we made a national commitment to end hunger, some areas of the country, including Ohio’s Appalachian region, had serious problems with hunger, including children suffering from malnutrition. Although the help that SNAP provides is extremely modest – averaging only $1.38 per person per meal in Ohio – the program keeps more than eight million people out of poverty nationwide, including nearly four million children.

Ohio’s charitable hunger relief network is committed to feeding the hungry in our community. But if Ohio families lose SNAP benefits, we won’t be able to make up the difference. Members of Ohio’s congressional delegation should protect SNAP and other poverty-reduction programs in the federal budget. We all win when our communities are healthy and prosperous.”


About the Ohio Association of Foodbanks, The Ohio Association of Foodbanks is Ohio’s largest charitable response to hunger, representing Ohio’s 12 Feeding America food banks and 3,300 member charities including food pantries, soup kitchens, and shelters. In SFY 2016, the association and its member food banks were able to acquire and distribute over 208 million pounds of food and grocery items. The association also serves as the home of The Ohio Benefit Bank and operates the state’s largest navigator program for the Affordable Care Act. Follow the association on Twitter, stay connected on Facebook and visit them on the web at www.ohiofoodbanks.org.

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Join Us on Harvest Market Days!





HARVEST MARKET – After a year of planning with community partners, the Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank launched the Harvest Market in August of 2016. The Harvest Market currently serves six locations across the Food Bank’s four western counties, Defiance, Fulton, Henry, and Williams, with plans to add Sandusky and Ottawa counties in the fall of 2017. The mission of our “grocery store on wheels” is to increase access to healthy food choices with an emphasis on reaching those seeking hunger relief in the rural and urban communities of Northwest Ohio.

The Harvest Market truck is a unique program – it can accept SNAP, credit or debit cards for shelf-stable product purchases and it has Ohio grown produce available at no-cost. This summer, the Market will offer its own “Double Up” program, allowing SNAP recipients to double the value of their SNAP dollars when shopping for program eligible items like baking ingredients, canned vegetables or fruits, and boxed meals.

As a result of the “2014 Hunger Study,” done by Feeding America to assess the hunger needs of those living across the country and within our service area, the Food Bank discovered that 68 percent of households reported choosing between paying for food and paying for transportation or gas for a car at least once within that year. In addition, as indicated by Feeding America’s latest “Map the Meal Gap” study, 15.2 percent of Northwest Ohioans are food insecure, or are without reliable access to enough nutritious food to lead healthy lives. Despite the hard work of the volunteers and staff from our partner food pantries and emergency kitchens to meet the need of those seeking hunger relief in our communities, the Food Bank recognized the necessity to create a direct service to help fill in the meal gap. The Harvest Market is intended to meet hunger where it lives in the rural counties of Northwest Ohio.

Since hitting the road back in August of 2016, the Harvest Market has experienced a steady increase in shoppers and host sites as it travels throughout northwest Ohio. By fall of this year, the Harvest Market truck will be rolling through six of our 8-county service area.

To find out more information about where the truck will be
or to volunteer your time at the Harvest Market,

call Linda Toney at 419-242-5000 x 215 or visit us at

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Feeding America participates in Older Americans Month by raising awareness
and showing support for seniors we serve, seniors in need and seniors who support us.
More than 750,000 older adults are active volunteers across the Feeding America network.

Make a Difference for Seniors Facing Hunger

The Feeding America nationwide network provides food assistance to seven million seniors age 60 and older – more than any other organization in the country. As a network, we are working to Solve Senior Hunger so older adults can live vibrantly throughout their golden years.

1 in 12 seniors in the United States struggle with hunger, which means they’re not getting the nutrition they need to stay in good health. Just as it’s necessary for young children to receive proper nutrition, it’s imperative that aging adults get enough nutrients to remain strong and healthy.

Food insecurity is especially detrimental to aging adults. According to Feeding America research, Spotlight on Senior Health: Adverse Health Outcomes of Food-Insecure Older Adults, we know seniors facing hunger are at increased risk for chronic health conditions like depression (60%), heart attack (53%), asthma (52%) and congestive heart failure (40%).

Charitable food assistance alone cannot solve senior hunger. The federal nutrition programs that reach seniors, including SNAP, the Commodity Supplemental Food Program (CSFP), and senior congregate and home-delivered meals are critical supports for low-income seniors facing hunger.

Feeding America and partner organizations have come together to shine a light on the fact that seniors, more than any other age group, do not take advantage of SNAP benefits. Nationally, only 41 percent of seniors who are eligible to receive SNAP are actually enrolled in the program, compared to the larger population where 83 percent of individuals who are eligible are taking advantage of benefits. During Older Americans Month 2016, we’re joining together to help #SolveSeniorHunger by closing the Senior SNAP Gap. Senior SNAP gap state-level information is available thanks to the National Council on Aging (NCOA).

Golden Sisters Selfie to Solve Senior Hunger
TV and YouTube celebrities, The Golden Sisters, show how “easy” it is to take a Solve Senior Hunger Selfie to raise awareness of senior hunger in the United States

Let's Talk about SNAP | Feeding America
Let's talk about the Supplementary Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP, formerly known as food stamps) and how it is an important tool to get people struggling with food insecurity back on their feet.

Together, we can give back to those who have given us so much of their time,
hard work and wisdom. Join us in raising awareness for older Americans who struggle
with hunger, so we can work toward Solving Senior Hunger.

You can get involved in Older Americans Month in four key ways (calls-to-action for the general public):

1) Highlight photos and stories of seniors served in your community through #SolveSeniorHunger

2) Share your state’s Senior SNAP Gap data to spread the word

3) Tweet or message your Members of Congress to help close the Senior SNAP Gap

4) Take a Solve Senior Hunger selfie and post it to social media with #SolveSeniorHunger to show your support

~ Click Report To View ~
~ Click Report To View ~

Additional Resources:

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Join Ohio in the Fight to End Hunger


Without question, there is a continuing need for food assistance in our community as 1 in 6 people, including 1 in 4 children are food insecure.

Higher prices for food, coupled with the tremendous rise in costs of living in recent years have left increasing numbers of families in the northwest Ohio struggling to make ends meet on a daily basis.

We are grateful to Ohio Governor John Kasich, who has been a longtime champion in the fight to end hunger in Ohio, and a leader in addressing hunger in our state. Our proposal to Governor Kasich is to embrace and support a comprehensive approach to hunger relief by allocating $30 million per year of funding within the FY2018/19 Executive Budget. This approach will allow Ohio to set the standard for addressing food insecurity in the most extensive and focused manner possible.

Now is not the time to jeopardize a safety net that is responsible for catching more and more people – many of them children and seniors – and providing them with one of the most basic necessities of life: food.

For more information about Ohio’s Comprehensive Approach to Hunger Relief, visit: http://bit.ly/HungerInOhio

How can you help?

  • Send Governor Kasich a message in support of including funds in the FY2018/19 Executive Budget that will help Ohio’s comprehensive approach to ending hunger.
  • Send an email to your representative.
    Please join the Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank and the Ohio Association of Food Banks in encouraging Ohio legislators to ensure that no one in our community is forced to go hungry.

@toledoNWOfoodbank | @OhioFoodbanks

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National Nutrition Month – Help Us Give Meals

We invite you to join us in participating in National Nutrition Month by learning about the importance of making healthy food choices, learning about the deep connection between eating healthy and feeling healthy, and helping us #GiveMeals.

Good health starts with good food. At the Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank, we provide community members access to nutritious meals and nutrition education, like recipes, to support a healthy lifestyle.  There a deep connection between food insecurity and living a healthy life. The Food Bank strives to provide community members with resources they need to relieve food insecurity and live a healthy lifestyle.

What is food insecurity?

In Northwest Ohio, 1 in 6 people, including 1 in 4 children are food insecure.

The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) defines food insecurity as “a lack of consistent access to enough food for an active, healthy life.”

While hunger and food insecurity are closely related, they are distinct concepts. “Hunger” refers to a personal, physical sensation of discomfort. “Food insecurity” refers to a lack of available financial resources for food. Think about a time when you came home from work or school, and your stomach was rumbling. You might have went to the refrigerator or the pantry to grab a snack. A food insecure individual feels that same level of discomfort, but does not have a snack in the refrigerator or pantry to grab.

For more information, read:

What are the Connections Between Food Insecurity and Health?

Households served by the Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank include people coping with long-term health problems that are impacted by dietary intake.

According to the Feeding America “Hunger in America” report, in Northwest Ohio, 38 percent of households served report at least one member with diabetes. In addition, 67 percent of households served report at least one member with high blood pressure.

The cycle of food insecurity and chronic disease begins when an individual or family cannot afford enough nutritious food. The combination of stress and poor nutrition can make disease management even more challenging. Further, the time and money needed to respond to these worsening health crises drains the household budget, leaving little money for essential nutrition and medical care. This causes the cycle to continue. Many families experiencing food insecurity often have several, if not all, compounding factors which makes maintaining good health extremely difficult.

For more information, visit: HUNGER & HEALTH 101

You have the power to make a difference in the lives of many today.

For every dollar you donate, the Food Bank is able to provide 4 meals to those in need right here in our community.
Donate to feed a family in need today.
 Together, we can solve hunger in our community.

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Ask Your State Rep To Volunteer


Each day, hunger is experienced in every community across our state.
Currently, 1 in 6 people, including 1 in 4 children, are hungry in northwest Ohio.

The Ohio Association of Foodbanks and its 12 partner food banks, including the Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank, has made a request to Ohio Governor John Kasich to support A Comprehensive Approach to Hunger Relief, which will provide $30 million per year in funding for hunger relief within the FY 2018/19 Executive Budget. This approach will allow Ohio to set the standard for addressing food insecurity in the most extensive and focused manner possible. Investing in diverse anti-hunger programs will benefit Ohio, resulting in increased educational achievements, higher worker productivity, and lower rates of chronic health conditions and elderly institutionalization.

The best way to help Ohio legislators understand the scope of hunger in Ohio is to see it for themselves.

To understand how federal anti-hunger programs affect thousands of Ohioans every day we must urge Ohio legislators to volunteer at the Food Bank and see how these programs are making an impact in our community.

How can you help? Ask your state representatives to volunteer at the Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank, or another of the 12 partner food banks (http://ohiofoodbanks.org/foodbanks/), before March 2017, when the Ohio House of Representatives will develop and pass its version of the state budget.

Write your state representative and be a part of the change today!

To find your State Representative and send him/her a request to visit the Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank, visit: http://www.house.gov/representatives/find/

For more information about Ohio’s Comprehensive Approach to Hunger Relief, visit: http://bit.ly/HungerInOhio

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Meet Epiphaney, Humberto & their children


“My husband Humberto and I have been married for nine years – but these past two have been the hardest we have known. We both started our careers serving in the army. I had to leave when we had our first child and a few years ago he was medically discharged.

At the time we had three kids and suddenly one less income. Humberto's service-related injuries cause him a great deal of pain so it was hard for him to find work. I was working full time but the company suffered losses, and I was laid off.

The loss of my job catalyzed the loss of our apartment. For several months our family of five lived out of our car. We had nothing, including no money for food. To have to worry about where your next meal is coming from is the most horrible feeling. I mean, my husband and I can go without, but I cannot imagine letting my children go hungry.

We looked everywhere for any place that could help us. Someone referred us to the Food Bank’s services. The pantry we were referred to provided us with food to feed our growing boys. I cannot describe the relief that passed over me when I no longer had to worry about them getting enough to eat.”

Watch Epiphaney & her family’s story:

REAL STORIES from Feeding America’s Network of Food Banks

Help a hungry family in our community

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Join Our Growing Harvest Market Team

Vista-open position

Looking to start a career in the nonprofit sector? The Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank's new Harvest Market program has a great opportunity for you! We’re looking for a passionate new member to join our team who wants to make a difference while gaining valuable work experience. As an AmeriCorps VISTA member, you’ll receive a modest living stipend, an education award at the end of your year of service, and a lifetime of memories and networking opportunities. Learn more and apply today! http://bit.ly/TNWOFBPosition

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Fewer Ohioans Self-Sufficient Seven Years After Recession…


The number of Ohioans living in households with incomes low enough to make them eligible for help from foodbanks has increased by more than 356,000 people since the end of the Great Recession.

Data released today by the U.S. Census Bureau American Community Survey (ACS) show that from 2011-2015, about 34 percent of all individuals in Ohio, or more than 3.8 million people, lived in households with incomes below 200 percent of the federal poverty level, or about $40,000 a year for a family of three. That’s up from about 31 percent, or about 3.46 million people, from 2005-2009.

Ohio’s metropolitan areas, which represent about 83 percent of Ohio’s total population, have collectively seen an 11.39 percentage increase in the number of residents living below self-sufficiency from 2005-2009 (2,750,729 people) to 2011-2015 (3,064,056 people).


At the county level, 22 counties have 4 in 10 or more of their residents living in households eligible for help from foodbanks.


Of Ohio’s 88 counties, 75 still had more individuals living in households with incomes below the self-sufficiency standard from 2011-2015 than from 2005-2009.

Lisa Hamler-Fugitt, executive director of the Ohio Association of Foodbanks said “With the serious potential for deep, harmful cuts and changes to programs like SNAP and Medicaid at the federal level, we urge Ohio to make its own investments in policies and programs that promote livable wages and support emergency safety nets.”

The Ohio Association of Foodbanks is seeking $30 million per year in the 2018-19 state biennial budget to support a comprehensive approach to hunger relief.

To view the full pre-release, please visit:

For more information, visit the U.S. Census Bureau FactFinder to view American Community Survey data. http://factfinder.census.gov/faces/nav/jsf/pages/index.xhtml

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Feed New Traditions

Despite the hustle and bustle of each of our daily lives, family traditions are sacred treasures that unify the whole family during the holiday season.

For 1 in 6 people who struggle with hunger in Northwest Ohio, traditions may look a little bit different. This season, simple acts of kindness can help families in need find a little magic.

When you donate or volunteer at the Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank, you’re feeding new traditions in more ways than one. You’re not only giving families a chance to cherish their own holiday meal traditions, but it’s a great way to start a new one with your family.

Volunteer and donate today.
Together, we can solve hunger!

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$10,000 Red-Nose Day Grant Received!


$10,000 Grant Received from Red-Nose Day
To Feed Local Children

The Food Bank, a member of Feeding America, received $10,000 for local child hunger programs in September! Inspired and supported by Comic Relief U.K. — the British charity behind Red Nose Day — NBC televised a three-hour benefit featuring hilarious stand-up comedy, clever parodies, sketch comedy, incredible music performances from A-list artists and short, compelling films about the cause. Red Nose Day encouraged viewers and participants to “Have fun, raise money and change lives.”

    Make a Donation

    For every $1 donation, Toledo Northwestern Ohio Food Bank can provide 5 meals.

    Food Bank Blog

    Follow along for the latest updates from the Toledo Food Bank!