This gallery contains handouts such as infographics, brochures, and factsheets on a variety of nutrition education topics developed by the National Council on Aging, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, and U.S. Department of Agriculture.
This sharing gallery page contains cookbooks and recipes that specifically target participants of CSFP and older adults. Resources have been developed by non-profit organizations, State agencies, and the USDA.
The sharing gallery is a source of inspiration and sharing of nutrition education materials, recipes, photos, news, grant opportunities, and other resources for ITOs participating in FDPIR.
SNAP helps low-income people buy the food they need for good health. SNAP benefits are not cash. SNAP benefits are provided on an electronic card that is used like an ATM or bank card to buy food at most grocery stores. To get SNAP benefits, your income and other resources have to be under certain limits.
Office of Emergency Management Disaster Handout
Institutions can now receive cash reimbursements from the USDA for nutritious snacks served to children through age 18 if the children are participating in afterschool care programs
USDA has many programs to help people get food. We want you to know what help there is. We grouped the programs in this booklet by the people they can help. Immigrants can get food help from all of these programs.
Brrochure from 2009.
Know Your Rights
Each year, the Federal Government provides over $300 billion–one-sixth of the Federal budget–in grants to non-Federal entities (States, local and tribal governments, colleges and universities, and other nonprofit organizations). Audits are a primary tool used by the Federal government to ensure that these funds are expended properly.