Ready To Drop Off Food Donations
Your donations of food can be the reason a neighbor in need does not have to choose between keeping a roof over their family’s head or putting a healthy meal on the table.
To help make donating as simple and convenient as possible, Second Harvest Food Bank partners with Goodwill Industries, which has designated locations across our service region to serve as collection points for donations of food from community members like you. To locate the location nearest you, visit their listing here.
We are moving to a new headquarters however, through Dec. 4, 2022, you drop off your donations at 3655 Reed Street, Winston-Salem, NC 27107. We receive donations Monday through Friday, from 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
When you arrive, please check in at the front office. Our Guest Services staff will alert our Operations team that you are on your way to the back of our warehouse to drop off your food donation. An Operations team member will assist you in unloading your vehicle and can also provide you with a receipt if one is needed.
Changing Lives One Recipe At A Time
Second Harvests innovative Providence programs are building lasting solutions to end hunger and poverty. Our work provides culinary, hospitality, and life skills training and opportunities to gain résumé building work experience that changes lives one recipe at a time.
Our Providence Culinary Training kitchen and classrooms are located in the heart of Second Harvest Food Bank of Northwest NCs warehouse, highlighting the connections between opportunity, health, and good food. Providences social enterprises include dining-for-a-cause restaurants, lodging, catering, and a community meals program that provides healthy, prepared meals for at-risk children and seniors. We invest in people to make individual lives better and to help our communities thrive.
Second Harvest Food Bank Breaks Ground On New Winston
Cinny Strickland Graham, Michelle Cook, DeDe Adams, Cynthia Anderson, Eric Aft, Allen Joines, Phil McAdams, Dave Plyler, James Paul, Bob Leak
Winston-Salem, North Carolina, July 14, 2021 On the cusp of its 40th year of service to the people and communities of Northwest North Carolina, Second Harvest Food Bank held a groundbreaking ceremony on the site of its future headquarters facility at Whitaker Park, in the heart of Winston-Salem.
The story we share today is about much more than a new structure. It is the story of our incredible partner agencies, tremendous community collaborators, amazing volunteers, inspiring donors, and the best staff of any organization in our region and how, together, we will confront hunger and its root causes in new, more innovative, more efficient, and more impactful ways than ever before.
– Second Harvest Chief Executive Officer Eric Aft.
I am pleased to welcome Second Harvest Food Bank to Whitaker Park, said Don Flow, Chairman of the Whitaker Park Development Authority, Inc. Second Harvest Food Bank is a wonderful organization with an important mission. Their new headquarters and distribution center is a great fit with WPDAs vision for a mixed-use business park on the former RJ Reynolds manufacturing campus.
About Second Harvest Food Bank of Northwest NC
Also Check: Where To Donate Unused Food
Pantry Details Hours Photos Information: Second Harvest Food Bank Of Northwest Nc
Second Harvest Food Bank of Northwest NC is a vibrant hub for the work of feeding community. Every day, we move 37 tons of food through our warehouses and out to our neighbors that need it most through our network of 470 dedicated, on-the-ground partners.For more information, please call.
County or Counties Served: Forsyth
Second Harvest Food Bank Of Northwest North Carolina Inc
- EIN: 58-1457912
- Food Banks, Food Pantries
- Nonprofit Tax Code Designation: 501 Defined as: Organizations for any of the following purposes: religious, educational, charitable, scientific, literary, testing for public safety, fostering national or international amateur sports competition , or the prevention of cruelty to children or animals.
- Donations to this organization are tax deductible.
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Read Also: Food Bank Of Western Ny
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Feed People Not Landfills
America has more than enough food to feed everyone. But our abundance is accompanied by tremendous waste. By some estimates, nearly half of the food grown, processed, and transported in the U.S. goes to waste, as millions of Americans struggle to put food on the table.
It was these contrasting realities that led to the innovation of food banking. Working with retail grocers, farmers, food manufacturers, processors, and others, Second Harvest Food Banks food recovery operations prevent good food from going to waste by instead distributing it to local, food assistance programs.
Also Check: St Leo’s Food Bank
Second Harvest Food Bank Of Northwest North Carolina
People dedicated to helping the hungry gathered around tables at Wake Forest University’s Innovation Quarter in Winston Salem, N.C. to discuss ways to deal with hunger in the region. Photo: Courtesy of Patricia Furnish.
Attendees moved from table to table as they tackled difficult questions related to the issue of hunger. Photo: Courtesy of Patricia FurnishTaking a bite out of hunger
The non profit Second Harvest Food Bank of Northwest North Carolina works to reduce hunger in northwestern North Carolina. According to its website, the food bank:
- Acquires and distributes food to supplement the food needs of faith and community-based organizations
- Advocates for the rights of hungry people
- Educates the public about hunger
- Pursues partnerships with like-minded organizations.
Last week, Second Harvest partnered with 160 advocates to exchange ideas on how to combat hunger in the Winston Salem, N.C. area.
At Wake Forest University’s Innovation Quarter in downtown Winston Salem, academics, corporate leaders, small business men and women, politicians and people from organizations helping the poor sat across from people who had experienced what it was like to go hungry. They shared ideas on how to deal with the problem.
Organizers called the event Feeding Change: An Interactive Community Conversation on Hunger.
Speed dating 2.0
Going from table to table, like civic minded speed daters, they:
See Second Harvest promo
The need is real.
How It Works
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Only the most delicious raffle ever!
Your chance to win dinner for two every week for one year.
Second Harvest’s Providence team has teamed up with some of the best restaurants, wineries, and breweries in Winston-Salem to create a one-of-a-kind raffle. Weve got 52 gift certificates good for dinner for TWO for a year and a chance for you to DOUBLE THE GOOD: Help feed our community and support our vibrant local restaurant scene.
Also Check: Utah Food Bank Donation Guidelines
Who We Are
At Second Harvest Food Bank, we believe EVERYONE DESERVES TO EAT. The future we envision is one where hunger is a thing of the past a future where our communities are healthy and hunger-free.
Our Mission is to provide essential food assistance through our network of over 460+ partners across the 18 counties of Northwest NC while educating and engaging our communities in the elimination of hunger and its causes.
Our specific focus areas include childhood hunger, healthy food initiatives, advocacy work, and our social entrepreneurship programs, Providence Culinary Training and Providence Catering.
Together we are #feedingcommunity and we hope that you will join us. As a volunteer driven organization from our board, to our partner agencies, to those who sort and package our donated food, to those who prepare meals for seniors and children and even greet guests at the reception desk we need you.
What We Do
DONATE NOW at FeedCommunityNOW.org
Throughout 18 counties of Northwest North Carolina, Second Harvest Food Bank serves as a central and essential source for nutritious food and services for a network of 460+ local programs. Our partners include food pantries, shelters, soup kitchens, and meal programs for vulnerable children, families, and seniors. Together, we strive to make sure that our neighbors have the nutritious food they need for their health and well being and to be their best at work and in life.
Through strategic partnerships with retail grocers, farmers, and others, we prevent good food from going to waste by redirecting it to people and communities that need it most. We supplement this recovered food through on-going food drives and food purchases to ensure a steady supply of staple food items for our grocery assistance partners.
All we do is made possible through our incredible community of supporters who give food, time, dollars, and voice in support of our mission.
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