Category Archives: Donate

Help us Stamp Out Hunger on May 10!

By Caitlin Custer, Donor Outreach Coordinator

Each year, the National Association of Letter Carriers holds a massive one-day food drive with the support of the community. Last year, Stamp Out Hunger brought in more than 270,000 pounds of food in just one day! This year’s Stamp Out Hunger food drive takes place nationwide on Saturday, May 10. The Food Bank of Delaware and other hunger-relief organizations throughout the state are the recipients of donations collected in the First State.

Wednesday or Thursday before the food drive, a bag will be delivered to homes all over Delaware. Simply fill the bag with nonperishable cans and leave by your mailbox prior to mail delivery on May 10! Your letter carrier will take care of the rest!

As one of the Food Bank of Delaware’s coordinators for the Stamp Out Hunger food drive, I volunteered to help unload postal trucks for last year’s one-day food drive (and I wanted to ensure that everything was running as smooth as possible!). I recruited some strong and willing friends and showed up at 2:00 for my shift at the Lancaster Avenue post office in Wilmington.

As volunteers, it was our job to help the letter carriers that were returning from their routes with bags of food to get them unloaded and placed on our onsite trailer. Later, the trailers were collected and weighed for our food drive total. We worked quickly, trying to clear out the postal trucks as fast as possible, so that we could move on to the next one. It was a busy few hours, but coming with a group of people made it go by quickly. Larry, our Development Director, brought his six-year-old son Brody who was happy to help out and just as willing to amuse us during down time between drop offs.

It was a great experience; I was able to assist the letter carriers on the day of their drive and help out my community, while enjoying time with friends. A big thanks goes out to Brian, Jon, Jack and Angela for making the day a blast! Each of them told me afterwards that they wanted to participate again this year and to be sure to let them know when they could sign up.

Well… sign up is now open and you can help too!

There are still shifts available on VolunteerHub at post offices throughout New Castle County. Participating offices are: Talleyville, Marshallton, Edgemoor, Johnson’s Way, Newark, Bear, Hockessin, Newport and Lancaster Avenue. Bring out a group of friends or family (kids can come too as long as they are at least seven years old!). Sign up today by clicking here!

Thank you to this year’s local sponsors!

  • Bayshore
  • Capital One
  • Agilent Technologies
  • Barclays
  • CMI Electric
  • Delmarva Power
  • DuPont
  • Giant
  • Food Lion
  • Safeway
  • Troy Granite

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Share a Second Helping food drive continues through February

Share a Second Helping filled barrelAnti-hunger advocates urge Delawareans to host Share a Second Helping food drives now through the end of February. The Share a Second Helping winter-long giving/awareness campaign launched in December in order to help meet the emergency food needs of Delawareans during the cold winter months. Organizers hope to collect 100,000 pounds of food by Feb. 28.

The Coalition to End Hunger, Food Bank of Delaware, Delaware Health and Social Services (DHSS) and Delaware 2-1-1 encourage Delawareans to dig a little deeper this winter season to help families struggling to make ends meet. Thirty-three percent of households served by the Food Bank of Delaware’s network of hunger-relief partners oftentimes report choosing between buying groceries and paying their heating bills.

“This winter has been harsh for all of us,” said Food Bank of Delaware President and CEO Patricia Beebe. “But especially for families already struggling to pay their rent/mortgage, heat their homes and put meals on the table. The cold weather, coupled with recent cuts to the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program and the expiration of unemployment benefits for some, has made for a very difficult winter.”

“Many of the 156,000 food assistance clients we serve at DHSS are working outside of the home,” Secretary Rita Landgraf said. “But their paychecks and their food benefits aren’t always enough. That’s why thousands of our neighbors have to turn to the Food Bank of Delaware and other community partners each month to meet their basic food needs. As this harsh winter continues and needs increase, we ask the community to help us restock the food bank and its partners through the Share a Second Helping campaign.”

Share a Second Helping takes a three-pronged approach to assisting Delawareans this winter:

  • Gather food and monetary resources to meet the immediate food needs of Delawareans during the winter months
  • Educate at-risk Delawareans on available resources, including the services of Delaware 2-1-1
  • Work with elected officials and stakeholders to implement long-term solutions to meet these nutritional needs through a strong federal safety net

With a campaign goal of 100,000 pounds, the Food Bank of Delaware encourages individuals, businesses, community-based organizations, schools, faith-based organizations and others to host winter-long food drives and fundraisers.

A recent study by the Food Research and Action Council shows that Delaware ranks 12th worst in the nation for food hardship amongst households with children. Witnessing firsthand these increased needs from the community, Delaware 2-1-1 fielded more than 100,000 phone calls from Delawareans in need of human services last year.

“Over the last few months, Delaware 2-1-1 has experienced an 11 percent increase in the number of Delawareans who have utilized our service for assistance with food in comparison to this same time last year,” said Delaware 2-1-1 Director Donna Synder-White. “I’m honored that Delaware 2-1-1 is available to serve our community by guiding our neighbors to local resources so they may provide healthy meals for their families in their time of need.”

Central to the campaign’s advocacy component is giving Delawareans utilizing human services a voice in working to bring about systemic change.

“While additional resources will help hunger-relief agencies meet some increased demands, they do not address long-term solutions to the problems of poverty and hunger,” said Coalition to End Hunger Chairwoman Julie Miro Wenger. “We need to work on long-term solutions that will help those struggling to make ends meet. We have working families, seniors, veterans and children that have hunger in common. In this day and age there should be no family, senior, child or vet that has to experience hunger.”

To learn more about Share a Second Helping, please visit http://www.fbd.org/share-a-second-helping/. Information about food drives, fundraisers and advocacy can be found there. For individuals in need of emergency food assistance, please contact the Delaware 2-1-1 by simply dialing 2-1-1.

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Chase presents $100,000 donation at Food Bank of Delaware Culinary School graduation

CheckChase made a $100,000 donation to the Food Bank of Delaware this morning at a graduation ceremony honoring the accomplishments of nine students who successfully completed our 14-week culinary training program.

The $100,000 will be used to support student scholarships to The Culinary School, stock local school food pantries with needed supplies and provide weekend food for at-risk children through the Backpack Program.

“Chase continues to work with community organizations, such as the food bank, governments, and businesses to address the issue of unemployment and underemployment in the state of Delaware,” said Daryl Graham, Vice President of Global Philanthropy and Community Relations, JPMorgan Chase. “The Culinary School is an amazing example of the type of program that changes our community for the better everyday.”

Under the instruction of Food Bank of Delaware Chef Instructor Nicole Wilson, students have spent the past 14 weeks developing their passion for the culinary arts. From proper knife handling techniques to Serve Safe certification and completing an internship, the students are prepared for entry-level jobs in the food industry.

“We are so thankful for Chase’s focus on not only providing nourishment for children and their families, but also supporting our commitment to providing valuable job training skills that will lead to sustainable employment,” said Food Bank of Delaware President and CEO Patricia Beebe. “We know one of the root causes of poverty is limited employment skills. Our Culinary School provides students with the skillset to not only thrive in the food industry, but their daily lives.”

In addition to honoring nine students who recently completed the program, The Culinary School welcomed back two past graduates who shared how the program has changed their lives.

“When we have goals set in place, achievement will come,” advised Maureen Brown, a past graduate. “I have learned to stay focused on the plan and to never give up. When life brings obstacles, overcome.”

The mission of The Culinary School is two-fold. First, students are taught skills that are highly desirable to employers in the food industry. Second, these newly-developed skills have the potential to lead to jobs in the industry that provide job security and economic sustainability.

Students are referred to the program through the Criminal Justice Council, Delaware Department of Labor, Delaware Division of Vocational Rehabilitation and other community-based organizations.

Mark Bamforth was among the nine graduates, “Socrates said, ‘The unexamined life is not worth living.’ I have come to terms with the fact that if I don’t learn from my mistakes, I am destined to repeat them,” he said.

Following today’s ceremony, guests were served a Caribbean-themed lunch prepared by the graduates. The menu featured Caribbean jerk chicken, island Beef Medallions, curry shrimp with rice and pigeon peas, Brazilian black bean stew, mango avocado salad and more.

Congratulations to the graduates!

Mark Bamforth
Khaliel Barner
Travis Bingham
Kenneth Brown
Linda Coleman
Kendall Ellis
Koren Knott
Dale McNeill
Mignon Morrow

To learn more about The Culinary School, please visit http://www.fbd.org/the-culinary-school/.

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Delawareans donate 195,553 pounds through holiday food drive

Barton KidsBy Gwen Guerke, Communications Coordinator

The outpouring of support from our community this holiday season was truly amazing! Thanks to Delawareans, like the Bartons, we collected 195,553 pounds for our neighbors struggling to put meals on the table through our annual holiday food drive.

For the Bartons, the holiday season extends beyond the traditional tree trimming, gift exchange and family dinner.

For the past six years, their season has included an annual food drive to benefit the Food Bank of Delaware.

This year was no exception. The four Dalton children, Parker, Sloan, Dylan and Dalton, who now range from ages 15-23, sent out a notice to the 175 families in their neighborhood west of Camden-Wyoming.

Residents are asked to leave a bag of food near their mailbox or in the garage if it’s raining.  The notice, printed on bright paper, even suggests items most needed by the Food Bank, such as cereals, peanut butter and jelly, beans and rice, pasta and things that make a holiday dinner, like cranberry sauce and stuffing mix.

This year on Dec. 15, all four Bartons piled into the family SUV and made their pick-up rounds. The first year or so, since none were old enough to drive, their mom, Elyse, took the wheel.

Since the neighbors are generous, the family must make three or four trips, returning home to unload in their own garage in between. Then they repack the car and deliver the food to the Food Bank’s Milford warehouse.

They brought their donations in on Dec. 17 in time for holiday distribution.

Over the years, they have collected more than 5,000 pounds of food; this year’s donation weighed in at 888 pounds.

“The neighbors often call if they saw us and forgot, if we missed them,” said Mrs. Barton.

“The reason this is so successful is that people want to donate, put for some people it’s hard to donate, to pack it up and take it somewhere. We make this so easy. Some people like us to do it because we are capable of doing it. We really help people do the good they want to do,” said Dylan Barton.

“We started this when Parker was 9. My hope is that they will continue,” said Mrs. Barton.

This winter we hope our community will continue to help Delawareans struggling to put meals on the table. January and February traditionally are very slow donation months for food banks. To keep the momentum going, the Food Bank of Delaware, Coalition to End Hunger, Delaware Health and Social Services and Delaware 2-1-1 have launched Share a Second Helping, a winter-long giving and awareness campaign.

Please help us collect 100,000 pounds of food by February 28. Together, we can make sure Delawareans don’t have to choose between heating their homes and buying a bag of groceries this winter season! To learn more about the campaign, please click here.

 

 

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Lewes-area kids collect nearly 7,000 pounds and $5,000 over four years

Standing from left are Brooke Moore, Leigh Lingo, Blair Moor, Meg Lingo, Regan Lingo, Lauren Gosnear, Olivia Taylor and Davis Taylor  Kneeling are Brugh Moore, Jay Gosnear, Abby Taylor and Dakin Moore.

Standing from left are Brooke Moore, Leigh Lingo, Blair Moor, Meg Lingo, Regan Lingo, Lauren Gosnear, Olivia Taylor and Davis Taylor
Kneeling are Brugh Moore, Jay Gosnear, Abby Taylor and Dakin Moore.

By Gwen Guerke, Communications Coordinator

A band of a dozen kids from three families, the Moores, Taylors and Gosnears, collected nearly 7,000 pounds of food and $5,000 in cash donations through neighborhood holiday food drives since 2010.

The kids, now students at Worcester Prep Academy, Sussex Arts & Science and Cape Henlopen, started when some were as young as six years old.

The first year, 2010, the collection started with a Halloween haunted house, where admission was either two cans of food or a cash donation. Although parents decided the haunted house was too large to tackle in successive years, the youngsters, some now in high school, decided to continue the project by passing out letters and bags in The Glade and Henlopen Acres neighborhoods two weeks prior to the collection day.

Last year’s effort was the most successful, according to Dakin Moore.

All concur that the collection, which involves picking up the donations in a box truck, is the most run, since some of the kids follow along on skateboards. The collection and weighing process also involves a party of sorts.

“The best part is hanging out together,” said Meg Lingo.

Dakin describes “the weighing system is very efficient, like Henry Ford’s assembly line.” Abby Taylor is designated to record the weight of the donated food.

“We like having fun and helping people at the same time,” said Leigh Lingo.

The Glades neighborhood in Lewes has hosted a food drive each year since 2010. They deliver paper grocery bags asking for donations of food and money for the Food Bank. In four years they have brought in nearly 7,000 pounds of food and $5,000 in cash donations.

This year they collected $1,350 and 1,500 pounds of food.

You, too, can make a difference! To host a food drive for the Food Bank of Delaware through the Share a Second Helping winter giving campaign, a collaboration with the Coalition to End Hunger, Delaware Health and Social Services and Delaware 2-1-1, please click here!

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Share a Second Helping this winter with Delawareans struggling to put meals on the table

Anti-hunger advocates gathered this morning outside the Delaware Department of Labor’s Pencader office to launch Share a Second Helping, a winter-long giving/awareness campaign. The kick-off coincided with a mobile food distribution for individuals utilizing the unemployment office.

In response to a recent $16 million dollar cut to the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) in Delaware and even deeper cuts to SNAP proposed by members of the United States Congress, the Coalition to End Hunger, Food Bank of Delaware, Delaware Health and Social Services and Delaware 2-1-1 encourage Delawareans to dig a little deeper this winter season to help families struggling to make ends meet.

“A sixteen-million dollar cut to SNAP is a significant cut for already-vulnerable populations, such as our children, seniors, people with disabilities and the working poor, “ said Food Bank of Delaware President and CEO Patricia Beebe. “This cut is more than the entire yearly budget of the food bank. Already-strapped charitable organizations cannot fill the void of Congress’ inability to come up with workable solutions to the problems associated with poverty.”

DHSS Secretary Rita Landgraf said the state will work with the community to make up the gap left by the $16 million reduction to SNAP. “We have 156,000 Delawareans who receive SNAP benefits, up dramatically from the 72,000 people we served just five years ago,” she said. “In a country that has so much and so much to be grateful for this holiday season, we cannot sit back as a government or as a society and, in good conscience, allow people to go hungry. Our SNAP program is meant as a safety net, and yet we know of too many families and seniors who have to decide between food or paying for their utilities, medications or paying their mortgage.”

Share a Second Helping takes a three-pronged approach to assisting Delawareans this winter:

  • Gather food and monetary resources to meet the immediate food needs of Delawareans during the winter months
  • Educate at-risk Delawareans on available resources, including the services of Delaware 2-1-1
  • Work with elected officials and stakeholders to implement long-term solutions to meet these nutritional needs through a strong federal safety net

With a campaign goal of 100,000 pounds, the Food Bank of Delaware encourages individuals, businesses, community-based organizations, schools, faith-based organizations and others to host winter-long food drives and fundraisers.

A recent study by the Food Research and Action Council shows that Delaware ranks 12th worst in the nation for food hardship amongst households with children. Witnessing firsthand these increased needs from the community, Delaware 2-1-1 fielded more than 100,000 phone calls from Delawareans in need of human services last year.

“Delaware 2-1-1 understands first-hand the basic needs of our neighbors,” said Delaware 2-1-1 Director Donna Synder White. “Monthly, we receive hundreds of calls from Delawareans and for years, the Food Bank of Delaware, and others partners, have utilized our easy 2-1-1 to connect people to food closest, soup kitchens, emergency shelters, senior centers, after-school and a host of other food programs so that no individual or family in the state goes without a meal to eat.”

Representative Ed Osienski and Senator Bryan Townsend were both on hand for the launch and are committed to advocating in Dover for a hunger-free state.

“If the cuts in unemployment claim extensions, which are being debated now in Washington, take affect then you’ll see a reduction in lines inside the Department of Labor unemployment office move outside to the mobile food distribution lines,” said Osienski. “Who will be providing the additional resources for that shift?”

“We must do more to support the many Delawareans who experience hunger on a daily basis,” send Townsend. “The holidays are a time when people often rally around these efforts, and certainly we should embrace holiday spirit and generosity in November and December. But every day of the year, a Delaware senior or child experiences sharp pangs of hunger. As the U.S. Congress proposes deep cuts to critical anti-hunger programs, we must become all the more vigilant about developing the kind of programs and distribution channels to help end hunger in our state, year-round, top to bottom, from seniors to schoolchildren.”

Central to the campaign’s advocacy component is giving Delawareans utilizing human services a voice in working to bring about systemic change.

“Share a Second Helping is not only about gathering the needed resources to get through the cold winter months, it’s also about coming up with solutions to effectively end hunger and battling negative stereotypes surrounding those in need of emergency food assistance,” said Coalition to End Hunger Chairwoman Julie Miro Wenger. “We are serving hard-working families, adults with disabilities, seniors who have worked their entire lives and children. We all play a role in ensuring that we meet the basic needs of families.”

To learn more about Share a Second Helping, please visit http://www.fbd.org/share-a-second-helping/. Information about food drives, fundraisers and advocacy can be found there. For individuals in need of emergency food assistance, please contact the Delaware 2-1-1 by simply dialing 2-1-1.

 

 

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Scouting for Food

By Mackenzie Rowe, Communications Intern

On November 16, Boy Scout Troop 601 and Cub Scout Pack 601 of Newark distributed close to 1,000 grocery bags to residents of neighborhoods located off Salem Church Road and Old Baltimore Pike. Each bag contained a flyer, encouraging recipients to fill the bag with the Food Bank of Delaware’s most-needed food items. Donors were asked to fill the bags and leave on their doorstep for collection on November 23!

This is the second year that the troop has held the food drive. In hopes to collect more food, Boy Scout Troop 601 partnered with Cub Scout Troop 601. With more manpower the boys hoped to distribute and collect more bags.

Last Saturday troop members dropped off more than 1,100 pounds of food to our Newark warehouse  for distribution to Delawareans struggling to make ends meet!

Boy Scout Troop 601 Scoutmaster Jason West described how the project began, “Scouting for Food is a national project, but is not done much in our area. I was involved with this in the Lehigh Valley, PA area and decided our troop needed to expand its service to the community.”

West explains the importance of this project, “Troop 601 has always been a service minded troop and collecting food for the needy is a great way to show that support to our community.”

Thank you Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts for your commitment to a community free of hunger!

Check out more photos from the service project!

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Donor Spotlight: Jack

By Ashley Michini, Executive Assistant

When most people turn 4½ years old, they learn how to ride a bike or prepare for kindergarten. Alternatively, Jack, by that age, was already in the process of organizing his first annual Community Food Drive! When Jack’s mom read him a very moving article six years ago, he knew he wanted to help. “Many people in Delaware, including kids, are very hungry and need help,” he described. Fast-forward six years later, this 10 year old has already raised enough food to provide 3,511 meals for individuals in need (not including this year’s donation)!

Since its start, Jack’s Food Drive has been a true family affair. His younger sister Charlotte has helped out since she was able to walk! At 7 years old, Charlotte has learned a lot from her older brother. “I decided to help because it is good to help people who do not have food,” she added. In addition, his mother continually helps him to establish goals for the drive. They both print out fliers to distribute to neighbors, and she provides the transportation for their cause. “My mom does all the driving on pick up day,” Jack explained. The food drive enabled both kids to learn what the Food Bank does first-hand, as well. “I learned how the Food Bank delivers food to people,” Jack pointed out. Similarly, Charlotte’s favorite part of the process was seeing the food get weighed on the Food Bank’s industrial-sized scale.

This year, Jack’s grassroots efforts grew twofold. Three weeks ago, his 10-year-old friend Matt, and Matt’s 12-year-old sister, Bridget jumped on board to further the cause. Jack and Bridget brought the event to their own neighborhood to expand the outreach. “Jack asked for help and I thought it would be a cool thing to do,” Matt commented. Bridget joined in to help her younger brother. Together the pair delivered fliers to neighbors. Jack really appreciated the help. “Matt and Bridget did an incredible job,” he exclaimed!

The team raised 1,616 pounds— a little over three quarters of a ton—of food while learning a variety valuable life lessons in the process. “It’s a really nice thing to know you’re helping others, and it’s not hard—you just have to try,” Jack concluded. For him, the most special part is helping other kids. Jack and Matt both learned to appreciate the generosity of others. “My neighbors donated a lot more food than what I thought I might collect!” Matt declared. He and Bridget also reflected that hunger Delaware still exists. “Even with all the food in the food bank,” Bridget acknowledged, “there’s still a need for more.”

Following the success of their food drive, the group looks forward to having fun with family this Thanksgiving holiday. Together with their cousins, they’ll be participating in their favorite activities, like playing soccer,  doing arts and crafts, going on x-box and ice skating. Jack will eat some biscuits— his favorite holiday food, while Bridget and Matt will find comfort in some warm mashed potatoes with gravy. To the families he’s helping, Jack says to “enjoy it!”

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Donor Spotlight: Natalie

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By Ashley Michini, Executive Assistant

Each year as the weather gets cold and the holidays draw near, residents in one Newark neighborhood receive a cheery yellow flyer that reads “Please help me help other people…” A young girl named Natalie is hosting her annual food drive. Her flyer details a list of the most-needed food items at the Food Bank of Delaware and asks community members to leave food items on their porches for pickup. At twelve years old, Natalie has already been donating to the Food Bank for over half a decade!

When she was six, Natalie decided to start the food drive after the News Journal explained that Food Bank may not have the resources to provide holiday food to those in need. She and her mom pulled a little red wagon door to door, asking neighbors for contributions. The success of the first year inspired her to make it a yearly event.

Now, Natalie’s friends help out with the drive, too. Together with their families, they roll a fleet of wagons through the town. For Natalie, this is the best part of hosting the drive. She described, “Going around the neighborhood with my friends, I see the food on people’s porches ready to be picked up. It means they remembered, and they want to help, too.” They have raised over 4,000 pounds—more than 2 tons—of food for the Food Bank, not including this year’s donation!

“There are families in need,” Natalie explained, “The holidays should be a time of happiness for people, but it’s hard to be happy if you’re hungry.” She hopes that the families receiving the donations will enjoy the food and know that people care about them. For anyone interested in starting their own food drive, Natalie urges them to “Just go for it.” She elaborated, “Whether you only get a little bit of food or a lot, it makes a difference to the families who need it.  It only takes a few hours of your time, but makes a big difference to others.” Each donation matters, no matter the size.

In her spare time, Natalie likes dancing at Delaware Dance Company. For Thanksgiving, she looks forward to spending time with her family while enjoying her favorite holiday food—mashed sweet potatoes with marshmallows. Thanks to Natalie’s efforts, many more families can do the same.

If you have questions about organizing your own food drive or would like additional resources, contact Caitlin Custer, Donor Outreach Coordinator, at ccuster@fbd.org, or by phone at (302) 292-1305 ext. 253.

And don’t forget! Food drives are needed all year long to help meet the emergency food needs of Delawareans!

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Capital One spends week of service at Food Bank of Delaware; donates $10,000

During this season of thanks, we are thankful for the amazing partnerships we have here in the First State. We can’t feed one in four Delawareans without the support of our community! Last month Capital One spent an entire week at our Newark facility for their annual week of service, OneWeek.

Three-hundred associates donated more than 900 hours of their time to help feed Delawareans during the week. They packed emergency meal boxes for seniors, packed meals for our weekend Backpack Program, assisted at our mobile pantry and donated $10,000 in order to create 600 meal boxes for our Thanksgiving for All distribution that will take place later this month!

“At Capital One we believe community engagement is more than just providing funding, and our associates are proud to volunteer with the Food Bank of Delaware during OneWeek and year round,” said Capital One’s Senior Manager of Community Affairs Leslie Kosek. “By giving of their time and talent, our associates are helping to improve the communities where we live and work.”

Last year Capital One donated $52,000 and associates collected more than 5,600 pounds of food through food drives. They have also proudly participated in our DelawareCAN competition every year since its inception in 2011!

“Capital One remains consistent in their support for a community free of hunger,” said our President and CEO Patricia Beebe. “We can always depend on them to provide programming support, volunteers and food. We are grateful they chose the Food Bank as one of the locations for their OneWeek service project.”

Check out some photos from the week!

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