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Found 7 results

  1. Celiac.com 09/04/2019 - There's often a good deal of stigma and sometimes logistical difficulty attached to getting meal assistance from food banks and soup kitchens. What if people who need food and meal assistance could get help that looked less like the familiar food pantries and soup kitchens, and more like the trendy food delivery services and pop-up eateries favored by the young and hip? Traditional food banks typically offer canned or shelf-stable foods, or serve as working soup kitchens. However, technology is changing the way Americans eat, from fresher foods, to custom food delivery, to pop-up kitchens. More and more, food banks are building, or partnering with, commercial kitchens to produce prepared food and finished meals. Turns out that model of food personalization is as popular with low-income and food-insecure people as it is with millennials. Now, a group of food assistance providers are looking to harness technology to find new ways to feed people in need, offering pilot programs aimed at helping many of the more than 200 food banks in the national Feeding America network to make that model a reality. Imagine gluten-free, vegetarian, vegan, or keto, in addition to other foods prepared with love. Think take-out and delivery, like Grubhub and DoorDash and Uber Eats. Many food assistance services are now asking the question: "How do we get food to homes in a different way?" said Thomas Mantz, the executive director of Feeding Tampa Bay. "For some, it will be a banana box filled with food, for others it will be a bag of groceries, for some it will be a sit-down meal, for some it will be a take-home meal and, eventually, it will be food delivery." Feeding Tampa Bay tested a program over the summer that used roadside signs to reach potentially hungry citizens. Planted in low-income neighborhoods, the signs read: "If you need a free meal, text this number." People who signed up were directed to the time and place to pick up meals from the organization's food truck. The first effort netted 50 sign-ups, with 30 people showing up to collect meals at the Feeding Tampa Bay food truck. The second time, they saw 80 sign-up, with 60 people picking up meals. The last time, over 100 people signed up and nearly 70 picked up meals. A survey of food recipients showed that more than half would never go to a food bank, because it conflicts with their self-image. The survey also showed that most people who need food assistance need it now, not later. They don't need a box for the week, they need a meal now. Feeding Tampa Bay will try another pilot program with Trinity Cafe, a long-standing free restaurant in Tampa. "We've tested the model, and it works," Mantz said. "We've had a theory that working families are the ones really struggling and who would want this. Most of these folks are part of our economy, they have jobs and homes. They're us. They want to consume food in the same ways, and they want it to be a dignified process." Feeding Tampa Bay is testing food pantries in schools, and hopes to offer prepared meals for recipients to take home. The organization is also looking to put food pantries in hospitals. The hospital pantries will offer prepared takeaway meals aimed at specific health concerns and dietary restrictions, such as gluten-free, low-carb, kosher, vegan, vegetarian, and more. Read more at sfgate.com
  2. Celiac.com 11/28/2017 - A Miami teenager has created what may be the nation's first kosher gluten-free food bank. Diagnosed with celiac disease at just 7 years old, Aaron Kredi has worked to help numerous newly diagnosed celiac children in South Florida as they switch to gluten-free food. When he started working with the Jewish Community Services Kosher Food Bank in North Miami Beach, he noticed that residents with celiac disease had very few gluten-free choices. To remedy the situation, Aaron got permission to establish a special gluten-free section of the food bank. He began by asking friends and family to donate gluten-free food. Since the food bank is kosher, the gluten-free items also had to be kosher. A fundraising page he set up brought in money that Aaron used to buy additional kosher gluten-free food. In many places, local efforts like Aaron's are crucial in making sure that gluten-free food finds its way into the hands and stomachs of needy neighbors. According to Aaron's website, his mission is "to ensure that those with dietary restrictions requiring gluten-free food don't have to worry about a lack of food when falling on hard times." Aaron seems like a real mensch. When hurricane Irma left many South Florida residents without food and supplies, Aaron made door-to-door deliveries for homebound seniors and Holocaust survivors who were unable to come by the food bank for supplies. Aaron says he hopes to "continue to expand this project into other local and national food banks." Read Aaron's blog for more on his efforts, and how to make a donation.
  3. Celiac.com 04/03/2015 - This list will help you find gluten-free candy and confections that are kosher for Passover. You can order kosher candy from a number of online purveyors, including onlykoshercandy.com. and candyfavorites.com. You can order L’Chaim chocolate bars and other kosher confections from addictiveconfections.com. Gluten-free Kosher Candy Items Include: BOSTON FRUIT SLICES—All products ILLINOIS NUT 8 CANDY/RAISING THE CANDY BAR: Passover Chocolate Frogs Passover Chocolate Locust Passover Chocolate Kos Miriam Passover Chocolate Mousse Cup Passover Green Frogs Passover White Baking Bar Wild beasts MANISCHEWITZ: Caramel Cashew Patties Dark Chocolate Almond Bark Dark Chocolate Macaroons Dark Chocolate Covered Marshmallows with Nuts Dark Chocolate Covered Potato Chips Dark Chocolate Seder Plate Hazelnut Truffles Fruit Slices Gift Pack Magic Max Cotton Candy Milk Chocolate Almond Butter Cups Milk Chocolate Frolic Bears Milk Chocolate Lollycones Mini Marshmallows Peppermint Patties Raspberry Jell Bars Tender Coconut Patties Toasted Coconut Marshmallows Ultimate Triple Chocolate Macaroons Viennese Crunch White Marshmallows PASKEZ: Assorted Ball Pops Assorted Hazelnut Truffles Camille Bloch Torino Swiss Milk Chocolate Camille Bloch Torino Filled Dairy Chocolate Camille Bloch Torino Filled Pareve Chocolate Camille Bloch Torino Swiss Milk White Chocolate Camille Bloch Ragusa Jubile Dairy Chocolate Camille Bloch Torino Swiss Dark Parve Chocolate Chocolate Seder Plate Chocolate Bonbenniere Chocolate Bon Bons Chocolate Chips Cocoa Powder Creme De Menthe Chocolate Fruit Leathers Fruit Taffy Gummys and Sours—ALL Truffle Chocolates—ALL
  4. It can be difficult for those trying to meet the requirements of multiple dietary restrictions. It becomes especially difficult for celiacs following a Kosher diet during Passover, as matzo traditionally contains gluten. Fortunately, Yehuda's gluten-free matzo not only fits the bill, but it tastes great! I might not be the most qualified person to evaluate the... well, let's say technical accuracy of this gluten-free version of matzo crackers. These are labeled Kosher for Passover and they're imported from Israel, but I am still not even entirely clear on the diet limitations of Kosher/Kosher for Passover, nor have I ever consumed matzo. However, I can say this: if my diet was restricted such that I could eat nothing but these crackers for a week, I really don't think I'd be that bothered by it! These honestly taste great – kind of like saltines, but I'd say I actually prefer these over saltines. They have a crispy texture, and a subtle wood-burned flavor that I quite enjoy. If you need gluten-free matzo for Passover, it's a no-brainer! Order these! Order them online at GlutenFreeMatzo.com. Note: Articles that appear in the "Gluten-Free Food Reviews" section of this site are paid advertisements. For more information about this see our Advertising Page.
  5. At this point, there are lots of gluten-free crackers on the market. While many of them taste great, a lot of them contain soy, corn starch and/or rice flour, which can be problematic for some people. Additionally, not all of them are Kosher. Absolutely Gluten-Free Toasted Onion Crackers not only taste great, but they're Kosher, gluten-, corn-, rice- and soy-free as well. Having these crackers around the office has been great. They remind me of water crackers: they have that light, airy, crispy texture that makes them just perfect for overeating. These crackers are more flavorful though, which I would partially attribute to them being made primarily from tapioca and potatoes. They also have a subtle stone-baked flavor that complements the toasted onion well. I have enjoyed these both out of the bag (eaten by the handful), and with soft cheese. They're a yummy, adaptable snack and I highly recommend them. Order them online at GlutenFreeMatzo.com. Note: Articles that appear in the "Gluten-Free Food Reviews" section of this site are paid advertisements. For more information about this see our Advertising Page.
  6. I was so happy to discover Shabtai Gourmet's gluten-free Swiss chocolate roll. The first thing noticed was how easy it was to slice and how beautifully each slice looked. The smell of rich chocolate was overwhelming in the most wonderful of ways. After the first bite, I knew we were going to reorder again and soon! The chocolate sponge cake was moist and the crème filling gave the perfect compliment to the rich dark chocolate coating. It was such a delicious treat for my entire family and not to mention that it is also certified kosher for passover as well. For more information visit: www.shabtai-gourmet.com Note:Articles that appearin the "Gluten-Free Food & SpecialtyProduct Companies" section ofthis site are paid advertisements. Formore information about this seeour AdvertisingPage.
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