Here are just a few of the many opportunities attendees will have to share information, build their skills and grow in their advocacy.
FRAC’s School Breakfast Scorecard released this week reveals that on an average school day in the 2016–2017 school year, 12.2 million low-income students participated in school breakfast, an increase of 0.6 percent compared to the prior school year.
This guest blog is provided by the Hunger-Free Leadership Institute (H-FLI) through Partners for a Hunger-Free Oregon, an organization that raises awareness about hunger, gives people access to food, and advocates for systemic change to end hunger in Oregon.
Recent Publications & DataSee More Resources
This annual analysis looks at school breakfast participation and policies in 75 large school districts across the country to evaluate successful practices in reaching more low-income children with school breakfast. It is a companion report to the School Breakfast Scorecard.Read the report
- Fact Sheet
The president’s fiscal year 2019 budget does not propose any direct changes to the federally funded Afterschool Meal and Snack Programs. These child nutrition programs, like the National School Lunch and School Breakfast programs and the Summer Nutrition Programs, are federal entitlement programs and are not part of the president’s proposal for the discretionary budget. The proposed budget does, however, zero out funding for the 21st Century Community Learning Centers (21st CCLC), the largest federal funding source for operations of afterschool and summer programs.Read more
This annual report analyzes participation in the School Breakfast Program among low-income children nationally and in each state and the District of Columbia for the 2016-2017 school year. The report also features best practices for increasing participation in the program, including breakfast after the bell models and community eligibility.Read the report
- Fact Sheet
The Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants and Children (WIC) is an important source of nutritious foods and nutrition education for many pregnant women, new mothers, infants, and children up to age five in low-income families. The program provides a monthly package of WIC checks that can be used in the grocery store to buy specific healthy foods. NOTE: This document was published in 2009 and is part of the Resource Library for its citation in this recently updated resource: Impact of the Revised WIC Food Packages on Nutrition Outcomes and the Retail Food Environment.Read more