- About Hunger
- How to End Hunger
- Our Impact
- Get Involved
We can end hunger in our time. But doing it depends on people like you getting involved and making serious commitments to prayer, action, and giving. When you raise your voice and urge our nation’s decision makers to change policies, programs, and conditions that allow hunger and poverty to persist, you are helping to build the political will to end hunger. When your voice is joined with others, it is amplified.
What can one person do? Plenty. Join Bread for the World and make a difference.
Commit yourself to ongoing prayer for the end of hunger. Whenever you say, “Give us this day our daily bread,” let it mean a prayer for the end of hunger. Encourage your church, family, and friends to join you in praying for an end to hunger. By praying for an end to hunger, we participate in God’s work of caring for all people in need.
Redouble your commitment to advocacy. Bread wants to help end hunger, and to do that, we need to build the political will to make hunger a national priority. Put your faith into action by:
Provide the resources to leverage big changes. When you give a gift to Bread for the World, its impact is multiplied. For every $1 you donate, Bread helps win more than $100 in federal government assistance for hungry and poor people in the U.S. and around the world.
God's grace in Jesus Christ moves us to help our neighbors, whether they live in the next house, the next state, or the next continent. Join us, and let’s work together to end hunger.
"So faith by itself, if it has no works,
Bread for the World’s work in organizing communities and individuals to speak up about hunger and poverty gets results! Bread for the World’s work in organizing communities and individuals to speak up about hunger and poverty gets results.
Hunger and food insecurity add at least $160 billion a year to U.S. healthcare costs.
The federal McGovern-Dole International Food for Education and Child Nutrition Program is named after former Senator George McGovern (D-SD) and former Senator Bob Dole (R-KS) for their long-...
By Marlysa D. Gamblin
Some people in the United States are at least twice as likely as the general U.S. population to be hungry and/or experiencing poverty. They belong to some of the country’s major demographic groups: African Americans, Latinos, Native Americans, households led by...
A brief examination of the biblical approach to health as a hunger issue.
Includes an introduction to the issue, a Scriptural reflection, practical actions you can take, and a prayer.
In this issue: Another Great Year for Bread; Catholics Begin Observance of Holy Year of Mercy; Serving on ‘God’s Wave Length’ for 39 Years; and more.
A wide array of the nation’s faith leaders have come together on the eve of Pope Francis’ arrival in the United States to commit ourselves to encourage our communities to work for the end of hunger by 2030 and, toward that end, for a shift in U.S. national priorities.
We are deeply pleased...
A set of how-to sheets for carrying out advocacy and fact sheets on the current issues Bread for the World is working on.
For new and current Bread grassroots hunger activists.
Ideal as a starter toolkit for new Bread activists or as a set of updates for current activists.
Over the past year and a half, about two-dozen young adults from the United States and countries in Africa and the Caribbean, have gathered virtually and in person to reflect on the effects of hunger and poverty in black communities. The working group has been considering socio-political and...
The bill under consideration, the American Health Care Act, would gut...