Twice a month, a group nicknamed the “Peritoneal Dialysis Packers” spend their evenings volunteering at Ozarks Food Harvest.
Throughout the ongoing government shutdown, Ozarks Food Harvest is maximizing its efforts to ensure that affected federal employees—and the other 31,000 people we serve each week—continue to get the food they need to put a meal on the table at the end of the day.
Your business, organization or church can help fight hunger by hosting a drive to collect food and funds.
“Hey Josh, do those bananas look okay?”
“Josh, can you take a look at these onions?”
These are just a few of the questions Josh Love is regularly asked by fellow volunteers during produce-sorting days in the Volunteer Center.
Springfield Public Schools will participate in Food Fight 2018-19, Ozarks Food Harvest’s 8th annual district-wide food drive competition, Jan. 14 – 25.
A letter from Bart Brown, president/CEO of Ozarks Food Harvest
Poverty continues to affect children, families and seniors living in the Ozarks every day.
Every Tuesday morning, longtime friends Beth Robertson and Melvie Mosier arrive at Ozarks Food Harvest to help sort and pack food donations.
A letter from Denise Gibson, development director at Ozarks Food Harvest
As this year comes to a close, I’ve found myself reflecting on the incredible year Ozarks Food Harvest has experienced, thanks to so many wonderful people. As we celebrate the new warehouse addition, I can’t help but think about the impact our programs are already making in the community.
Agencies benefit from holiday food from Ozarks Food Harvest
Without the help of a local agency, domestic violence survivor Kelli Neel said she wasn’t sure how she would have made it through another week—let alone the holiday season.