Listen, learn, and act
This Thanksgiving, bring together your friends and family to engage in critical conversations about hunger.
In the US, $218 billion is spent per year “on the growing, processing, transporting, and disposing of food that is never eaten.” Yet, 1 in 7 Americans still go hungry.
Act Now by starting conversations about hunger at your Thanksgiving dinner. Transform your table into a place of generous learning, listening, and action.
As we gather around a table of family or friends, commit to opening your table to conversations about food insecurity and hunger.
Use these three discussion guides and DIY resources to root your discussion of food insecurity in Jewish values and foster a brave space for people to meaningfully engage with each other’s experiences and ideas.
Bring Generosity to a Tough Table
If you are heading into a tense or divisive space and want to foster a generous and open conversation at your table, check out this guide we developed in partnership with Lab/Shul, an everybody-driven experimental Jewish community in NYC.
Addressing Hunger Together
Discuss root causes and strategies to address food insecurity through traditional and modern food justice texts.
A Plateful of Grateful
Untangle the impact of food waste and hunger using this guide co-created with 412 Food Rescue, a Pittsburgh non-profit that believes that good food belongs to people, not landfills.