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Food & Community

Silas, AJ, April, Fiona, Maddi, Lily

Food Community

on 12 March 2013

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Transcript of Food & Community

International Methods of Research Introduction Food & Community

Community food systems & gardens provide opportunities for:
constructive activities
contributions to the community
relationship and interpersonal skill development
informal social control
exploring cognitive and behavioral competence
improved nutrition Silas, AJ, April, Fiona, Maddi, Lily National State City School Dale House Food Youth Community Allotment gardens, or community gardens, arrived in Europe more than 150 years ago.
A German doctor is responsible for their creation, as he required physical outdoor activity for his adolescent patients. They were called "Schrebergärtens," named after the doctor.
soon, parents took over, expanded the beds and erected arbors, huts, and fences.
A set of rules of conduct was developed, and 100 gardens were established by 1870. For the Love of Food! #1 The Food! (Sheepishly)
#2 I had to....
#3 The Function Itself
Democratic procedures have always been a tradition: the gardens focused on food security during WWI and WWII, they serve as a meeting and celebration area for communities, and they integrate and include all individuals German Allotments 1/4 million lbs of food on 40 acres 500 person CSA Vision:
We envision a world where youth are active leaders, diverse communities feel connected to the land and each other, and everyone has access to fresh, local, healthy, affordable food. youth and adult partnerships stewards of our land & community diverse experiences & backgrounds hard work right to healthy, affordable food Hunger Relief
Programs Farmer's Markets expand community food access. cultivate our urban and suburban farmland participate in WORKSHOPS work with local hunger relief organizations lead volunteers in the fields 150 youth for 6.5 weeks in the summer " Human Right Access to Healthy Food right to knowledge and resources for growing food access to fresh and nutritious food engage with each multiple aspects of the food system build a stronger community food system Real Food Hub Model JOB: Relevance in Communities Today History Democratic Values List of rules of conduct
Immigrant inclusion
Creative expression
Competitions, meetings, celebrations
Common ground "The talks sound interesting, but once you throw food into the mix it becomes worth going to. At least then I can count on one aspect of it to be good."
-Sam, Sophmore

"The food seems to make people happier. They are more attentive, amiable, and interactive. Especially for the post-class lunch time ones."
-Will, Sophmore

"I tell my friends we should go to a talk and they say 'no'......until I say there's free food."
-Caroline, Sophmore The Quick Interpretation -Food=Known, Talk=Unknown
-Food is the original social network
-It provides common ground -I'm a broke college kid, and I'm HUNGRY

-I need a break from the dinning halls Behind Providing the Food:
(Why does it work?) Behind the Food:
Why does it work? History of Dale House & Jay
Kids come from Department of Youth Corrections, Department of Human Services or references from friends and family
Community living, Live independently, Emancipation program.
Living at the Dale House 32 Productive Hours: •Teach interdependent living skills Purpose of the Garden

have a job reference.

challenge—getting our kids jobs.

Persuade kids into the garden depends on a kid by kid basis, kids come in with specific needs Community and Dale House

CC and Dale House Formal interview with Jay, Dale House Garden Manager
Audio recorded & Written notes
Participant Observation
Worked alongside Dale House residents in the garden and around their community
Secondary sources, case studies reviewed FOODCORPS
-branch off of AmeriCorps
-works with schoolchildren to increase nutritional education and awareness of global food system
-school gardens, healthy and local cafeteria food, class visits from professional athletes and chefs, cooking demos THE VISION
"We envision a nation of well-nourished children: children who know what healthy food is, how it grows and where it comes from, and who have access to it every day. These children, having grown up in a healthy food environment, will learn better, live longer, and liberate their generation from diet-related disease"- FoodCorps THE CHALLENGE -obesity rates in children have TRIPLED in the last 30 years

-harder for kids to know WHAT they are eating and WHERE it comes from (GMOs, processed foods, industrialized agriculture)

-elementary students spend less than four hours per year learning about nutrition THE EVEN BIGGER CHALLENGE
-low-income and racial minority children are more likely to develop a diet related disease
- Institutional stratification: existing political, social, and environmental institutions propagate racial and class inequalities
-healthy, fresh food tends to be more expensive than high calorie, junk food
-food deserts in low-income neighborhoods
--> propagates existing social stratification COMMUNITY IMPACT -educate youth--> bring new awareness back into community, become the next generation of food conscious leaders
-inspire interest in agricultural shares, community gardens, farmers markets
-reduce crime, safer communities
-improve the health of community--> make an investment in future, increase productivity The community
the family
the children
the senior citizens
the immigrants
the environment
the working Works Cited Amuda, Aisha. Boston Farmer's Market Incentive Programs: Increasing Access to Fresh
and Local Produce. N.p.: n.p., 2011.
Archdeacon, K. (2010). Gardens in Germany: Schrebergärten exhibition . Retrieved, 2013,
from http://www.sustainablemelbourne.com/
Briggs, Suzanne, Andy Fisher, and Megan Lott. Real Food, Real Choices: Connecting SNAP
Recipients with Farmers.
Crouch, D. (1989). The allotment, landscape and locality: Ways of seeing landscape and
culture. Area, 21(3), 261-267.
Denison, D.C. "Rich Produce at city’s farmers markets." Boston Globe.
Dolnick, Sam. "The Obesity-Hunger Paradox." New York Times, March 2010.
Fisher, Andy. Hot Peppers and Parking Lot Peaches: Evaluating Farmers' Markets. N.p.: n.p.,
Food Research Action Center. Food Research and Action Center, 2010. Web. 10 Mar. 2013.
"FoodCorps." FoodCorps. N.p., n.d. Web. 10 Mar. 2013.
Gröning, G. (1996). Politics of community Gardening in Germany. Retrieved, 2013, from
Krüskemper, E. (2011). Integration over the garden fence: German allotment gardens go
international. Retrieved 03/10, 2013, from http://www.alumniportal-deutschland.org/
Lacy, W. B. (2000). Empowering communities: Through public work, sciene, and local food
systems: Revisiting democracy and globalization. Rural Sociology, 65(1), 3-26.
Lightner, Robin. Healthy Food Accessibility in Underserved Neighborhoods: the
Affordability and Viability of Farmers Markets.
Kim, Gina. Boston Bounty Bucks: Increasing Accessto and Affordability of Fresh Fruits
and Vegetables for SNAP. N.p.: n.p., 2010.
Miller, Lisa. "Divided We Eat." Newsweek, November 22, 2010.
Ver Ploeg, Michele. Access to Affordable and Nutritious Food: Measuring and
Understanding Food Deserts and Their Consequences : Report to Congress. [Washington, D.C.]: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service, 2009. Print.
"Why Low-Income and Food Insecure People Are Vulnerable to Overweight and Obesity «
Food Research & Action Center."
Zezima, Katie. "Food Stamps, Now Paperless are Getting Easier to Use as Farmer's
Markets." New York Times. Future of Dale House
One kid worked for Brendon’s company, Future Point. That was his parole plan.

Make it an eight-week program

So when a kid left, they would know how to interview and know how to get a job that is not a dead-end.
Full transcript