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How to Send Free Food to Coronavirus Frontline Workers

How to Send Free Food to Coronavirus Frontline Workers


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Doctors, nurses and other medical personnel are showing up to work day after day amid the coronavirus pandemic to help the most critical patients, putting their own health and safety at risk. If you are in the financial position to say thanks to frontline workers by providing a contribution of your choosing, these brands and organizations are currently taking donations to provide them with free food.

&pizza
In partnership with Citi, one of America's favorite pizza chains, &pizza, launched Hero Kitchens to provide hospital workers with free pizza. To contribute to keeping them fed, click here and place an order for a Hero Pie or text “#feedthem” to 200-03.

Dunkin’
Send your local (or faraway) hero their favorite kind of coffee by purchasing a gift card at DunkinCoffeeBreak.com. For every e-gift card purchased, the coffee chain will donate $1 to the Dunkin’ Joy in Childhood Foundation’s COVID-19 relief fund up to $100,000.

Pizza vs. Pandemic
Pizza vs. Pandemic is an initiative by Slice Out Hunger, Slice and Pizza to the Polls that helps independent pizzerias supply delicious pizzas to frontline workers at hospitals, clinics, shelters and other care centers. The orders are funded by donations from the public. To contribute, click here.

Feed the Frontlines
Feed the Frontlines is a donation-based charity feeding frontline workers in New York City. All deliveries come from local restaurants. To make a donation, click here.

Off Their Plate
Off Their Plate provides nutritious meals to hospital teams while providing more than 50% of meal cost as economic relief for restaurant workers at risk of unemployment. To make a donation, click here.

Sweetgreen
The Sweetgreen Impact Outpost Fund was launched in partnership with Jose Andres’ non-profit World Central Kitchen to deliver free Sweetgreen to hospital workers and other medical personnel. To donate to the program, click here.

Help Feed the Frontlines LA
Started by a small group of local moms in Los Angeles, Help Feed the Frontlines is now partnered with World Central Kitchen to feed healthcare workers meals from local restaurants. To donate, click here.

Feed the Frontline NOLA
When you donate to Feed the Frontline NOLA, the organization orders food from locally owned restaurants to be delivered to hospitals by artists and musicians who are no longer able to work. To donate, click here or here for the GoFundMe.

Give InKind for Chicago
Support Chicago-area hospital workers by coordinating food delivery from the restaurant of your choosing. For further instruction, click here.

Girl Scouts Cookie Care
The Girl Scouts of America has moved its operations online, where you can buy or donate cookies like Samoas, Tagalongs and Thin Mints to first responders, volunteers and local causes in need. To do so, click here.

Meals4Heroes
Meals4Heroes is a volunteer-based organization accepting donations to feed New York City frontline workers including doctors, nurses and EMTs, and tip restaurant staffers. Just $10 provides one meal. To donate, click here.

Cracker Barrel
Cracker Barrel is partnering with Sony Music Nashville artists including Chris Young to raise money for meals for healthcare professionals. For every meal purchased, the cult-favorite restaurant chain will donate one additional meal to caregivers at HCA Healthcare-affiliated hospitals in Dallas; Houston; Orlando, Florida; Tampa, Florida and Nashville, Tennessee. Fans can watch the livestream concert on Cracker Barrel’s Facebook livestream on Sunday, April 26.

Territory Foods
Territory Foods is a meal delivery service currently available in 13 markets including New York City; Washington, D.C.; Baltimore; Dallas; Houston; San Francisco; Sacramento, California; Los Angeles; Inland Empire, California; San Diego; Hampton Roads, Virginia and Richmond, Virginia. If you donate two meals to frontline workers, the brand will donate a third. To do so, click here.

Territory Foods is also working with “Top Chef” finalist Eric Adjepong. If you opt in to receive the meal he designed, a portion of the proceeds will go to charitable foundations including the James Beard Relief Fund.

Donation-based contributions from the public are just one of many ways to show kindness in the midst of coronavirus. Additionally, larger entities are working to help first responders too. Here’s what brands like KFC, Chipotle and Starbucks are doing to give back.


Bakers Across the Country Are Using Their Breads and Pastries to Give Back to Their Communities—Here's How

Meet bakers from all around the United States who are sharing their oven-fresh goodies as a way to do a little good.

Before the pandemic, food photographer Aliza Sokolow went on multiple trips a year with the Joint Distribution Committee, a Jewish relief organization that does social impact work in developing countries. When the pandemic hit, not only were the trips put on hold, but the Los Angeles-based photographer lost all of her work still, Sokolow remained committed to doing something that would have a positive impact on her community. "Once it felt safe to go out a bit in April, I started baking challah and selling it to a few people and donating 50 percent of the proceeds to charities I wanted to give back to just to give myself something to do," Sokolow said. "It took off and has allowed me to give back for the last ten months. It&aposs a privilege to give people a prize for helping me give back."

Amidst the darkness of the last ten months, a number of bakers have used bread and other baked goods to fight racism, feed frontline workers, and confront many of the other systemic challenges we are facing. In the process, they&aposre making their little corners of the world brighter, bringing joy at a time when so many of us needed it the most.

When he was furloughed from New York City restaurant Aska, Tyler Lee Steinbrenner converted his apartment into a small bakery. He began baking loaves for Honey&aposs x Cafe Forsaken meal drops for frontline workers and Woodbine, an experimental community hub which started a food pantry in the early spring of 2020. "This whole project began as an initiative for mutual-aid in NYC," said Steinbrenner, who taught himself wild-leavening techniques while working and living in Thailand in 2017. His ACQ Milk Bread, a flour and rice porridge folded into an organic milk, butter, and egg yolk mixture, quickly became popular with New Yorkers.

Committed to continuing mutual aid efforts and baking bread for New York City residents and restaurants for years to come, Steinbrenner moved his bakery ACQ Bread Co. (the ACQ stands Anti-Conquest) out of his apartment into a bakery space in Brooklyn. Individuals purchase bread directly through the website or by subscribing to one of his community-supported agriculture-like programs and he also has a wholesale business for restaurants. "I&aposve spent my adult life as a laborer so operating a business feels like a complete privilege. In regard to this, my goal is not to profit. I hope to create an independent model which praises sustainable, organic, local, independent agriculture, and share that with people indiscriminately and with love," said Steinbrenner.

While Sokolow, Steinbrenner, and others like Mallory Cayon of FEW, which donates a pound of pasta for every item including pasta, cookie dough, and cinnamon rolls purchased to the LA Food Bank, have created new bakery models to support their communities, established bakeries such as Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery, and Daily Driver in San Francisco have doubled down on their commitments to their communities. "Food is sustenance, and being able to provide for that is incredibly important," said Umber Ahmad, co-owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr in New York City and owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery by Knead Hospitality Design. Since it opened in Manhattan in 2016, the bakery has had a charitable component, donating a percentage of its revenue every three months to No Kid Hungry, an organization working to eradicate food insecurity in children, and regularly working with the Birthday Party Project, which creates birthday parties for children in homeless shelters. During New York&aposs quarantine period in 2020, they baked pastries for the city&aposs frontline workers, helping to fed thousands of healthcare and emergency care providers despite not even being open for business. "It meant the world that we could offer even the smallest of reprieves during their crisis-filled days," said Ahmad.

Similarly, Daily Driver has donated bagels, coffee, and more to fire departments, the University of California San Francisco, and Food Runners, an organization that picks up excess perishable food from local restaurants and delivers it to neighborhood food programs, since they opened. Since the beginning of the pandemic, though, they&aposve increased UCSF donations, added donations for COVID-19 testing sites. They also plan to bring coffee and bagels to vaccination sites near them.

Back in Los Angeles, Sokolow announces the flavor of the week for This Is What I Baked (she always has plain challah and chocolate chip cookies for sale, too) on Mondays. Orders close on Wednesdays and she picks a different charity to donate the proceeds to each week. Past donations have gone to NAMI, Donor&aposs Choose, which connects teachers in high-need communities with donors who want to help, World Central Kitchen, and Operation Warm, which donates jackets to kids in need.

While she&aposs hoping to keep baking and donating when we get out of quarantine life, she&aposs focusing on taking things week by week for now. "There is no shortage of other people doing great things in their communities and I am lucky enough to have created a means for me to support them," Sokolow said


Bakers Across the Country Are Using Their Breads and Pastries to Give Back to Their Communities—Here's How

Meet bakers from all around the United States who are sharing their oven-fresh goodies as a way to do a little good.

Before the pandemic, food photographer Aliza Sokolow went on multiple trips a year with the Joint Distribution Committee, a Jewish relief organization that does social impact work in developing countries. When the pandemic hit, not only were the trips put on hold, but the Los Angeles-based photographer lost all of her work still, Sokolow remained committed to doing something that would have a positive impact on her community. "Once it felt safe to go out a bit in April, I started baking challah and selling it to a few people and donating 50 percent of the proceeds to charities I wanted to give back to just to give myself something to do," Sokolow said. "It took off and has allowed me to give back for the last ten months. It&aposs a privilege to give people a prize for helping me give back."

Amidst the darkness of the last ten months, a number of bakers have used bread and other baked goods to fight racism, feed frontline workers, and confront many of the other systemic challenges we are facing. In the process, they&aposre making their little corners of the world brighter, bringing joy at a time when so many of us needed it the most.

When he was furloughed from New York City restaurant Aska, Tyler Lee Steinbrenner converted his apartment into a small bakery. He began baking loaves for Honey&aposs x Cafe Forsaken meal drops for frontline workers and Woodbine, an experimental community hub which started a food pantry in the early spring of 2020. "This whole project began as an initiative for mutual-aid in NYC," said Steinbrenner, who taught himself wild-leavening techniques while working and living in Thailand in 2017. His ACQ Milk Bread, a flour and rice porridge folded into an organic milk, butter, and egg yolk mixture, quickly became popular with New Yorkers.

Committed to continuing mutual aid efforts and baking bread for New York City residents and restaurants for years to come, Steinbrenner moved his bakery ACQ Bread Co. (the ACQ stands Anti-Conquest) out of his apartment into a bakery space in Brooklyn. Individuals purchase bread directly through the website or by subscribing to one of his community-supported agriculture-like programs and he also has a wholesale business for restaurants. "I&aposve spent my adult life as a laborer so operating a business feels like a complete privilege. In regard to this, my goal is not to profit. I hope to create an independent model which praises sustainable, organic, local, independent agriculture, and share that with people indiscriminately and with love," said Steinbrenner.

While Sokolow, Steinbrenner, and others like Mallory Cayon of FEW, which donates a pound of pasta for every item including pasta, cookie dough, and cinnamon rolls purchased to the LA Food Bank, have created new bakery models to support their communities, established bakeries such as Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery, and Daily Driver in San Francisco have doubled down on their commitments to their communities. "Food is sustenance, and being able to provide for that is incredibly important," said Umber Ahmad, co-owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr in New York City and owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery by Knead Hospitality Design. Since it opened in Manhattan in 2016, the bakery has had a charitable component, donating a percentage of its revenue every three months to No Kid Hungry, an organization working to eradicate food insecurity in children, and regularly working with the Birthday Party Project, which creates birthday parties for children in homeless shelters. During New York&aposs quarantine period in 2020, they baked pastries for the city&aposs frontline workers, helping to fed thousands of healthcare and emergency care providers despite not even being open for business. "It meant the world that we could offer even the smallest of reprieves during their crisis-filled days," said Ahmad.

Similarly, Daily Driver has donated bagels, coffee, and more to fire departments, the University of California San Francisco, and Food Runners, an organization that picks up excess perishable food from local restaurants and delivers it to neighborhood food programs, since they opened. Since the beginning of the pandemic, though, they&aposve increased UCSF donations, added donations for COVID-19 testing sites. They also plan to bring coffee and bagels to vaccination sites near them.

Back in Los Angeles, Sokolow announces the flavor of the week for This Is What I Baked (she always has plain challah and chocolate chip cookies for sale, too) on Mondays. Orders close on Wednesdays and she picks a different charity to donate the proceeds to each week. Past donations have gone to NAMI, Donor&aposs Choose, which connects teachers in high-need communities with donors who want to help, World Central Kitchen, and Operation Warm, which donates jackets to kids in need.

While she&aposs hoping to keep baking and donating when we get out of quarantine life, she&aposs focusing on taking things week by week for now. "There is no shortage of other people doing great things in their communities and I am lucky enough to have created a means for me to support them," Sokolow said


Bakers Across the Country Are Using Their Breads and Pastries to Give Back to Their Communities—Here's How

Meet bakers from all around the United States who are sharing their oven-fresh goodies as a way to do a little good.

Before the pandemic, food photographer Aliza Sokolow went on multiple trips a year with the Joint Distribution Committee, a Jewish relief organization that does social impact work in developing countries. When the pandemic hit, not only were the trips put on hold, but the Los Angeles-based photographer lost all of her work still, Sokolow remained committed to doing something that would have a positive impact on her community. "Once it felt safe to go out a bit in April, I started baking challah and selling it to a few people and donating 50 percent of the proceeds to charities I wanted to give back to just to give myself something to do," Sokolow said. "It took off and has allowed me to give back for the last ten months. It&aposs a privilege to give people a prize for helping me give back."

Amidst the darkness of the last ten months, a number of bakers have used bread and other baked goods to fight racism, feed frontline workers, and confront many of the other systemic challenges we are facing. In the process, they&aposre making their little corners of the world brighter, bringing joy at a time when so many of us needed it the most.

When he was furloughed from New York City restaurant Aska, Tyler Lee Steinbrenner converted his apartment into a small bakery. He began baking loaves for Honey&aposs x Cafe Forsaken meal drops for frontline workers and Woodbine, an experimental community hub which started a food pantry in the early spring of 2020. "This whole project began as an initiative for mutual-aid in NYC," said Steinbrenner, who taught himself wild-leavening techniques while working and living in Thailand in 2017. His ACQ Milk Bread, a flour and rice porridge folded into an organic milk, butter, and egg yolk mixture, quickly became popular with New Yorkers.

Committed to continuing mutual aid efforts and baking bread for New York City residents and restaurants for years to come, Steinbrenner moved his bakery ACQ Bread Co. (the ACQ stands Anti-Conquest) out of his apartment into a bakery space in Brooklyn. Individuals purchase bread directly through the website or by subscribing to one of his community-supported agriculture-like programs and he also has a wholesale business for restaurants. "I&aposve spent my adult life as a laborer so operating a business feels like a complete privilege. In regard to this, my goal is not to profit. I hope to create an independent model which praises sustainable, organic, local, independent agriculture, and share that with people indiscriminately and with love," said Steinbrenner.

While Sokolow, Steinbrenner, and others like Mallory Cayon of FEW, which donates a pound of pasta for every item including pasta, cookie dough, and cinnamon rolls purchased to the LA Food Bank, have created new bakery models to support their communities, established bakeries such as Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery, and Daily Driver in San Francisco have doubled down on their commitments to their communities. "Food is sustenance, and being able to provide for that is incredibly important," said Umber Ahmad, co-owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr in New York City and owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery by Knead Hospitality Design. Since it opened in Manhattan in 2016, the bakery has had a charitable component, donating a percentage of its revenue every three months to No Kid Hungry, an organization working to eradicate food insecurity in children, and regularly working with the Birthday Party Project, which creates birthday parties for children in homeless shelters. During New York&aposs quarantine period in 2020, they baked pastries for the city&aposs frontline workers, helping to fed thousands of healthcare and emergency care providers despite not even being open for business. "It meant the world that we could offer even the smallest of reprieves during their crisis-filled days," said Ahmad.

Similarly, Daily Driver has donated bagels, coffee, and more to fire departments, the University of California San Francisco, and Food Runners, an organization that picks up excess perishable food from local restaurants and delivers it to neighborhood food programs, since they opened. Since the beginning of the pandemic, though, they&aposve increased UCSF donations, added donations for COVID-19 testing sites. They also plan to bring coffee and bagels to vaccination sites near them.

Back in Los Angeles, Sokolow announces the flavor of the week for This Is What I Baked (she always has plain challah and chocolate chip cookies for sale, too) on Mondays. Orders close on Wednesdays and she picks a different charity to donate the proceeds to each week. Past donations have gone to NAMI, Donor&aposs Choose, which connects teachers in high-need communities with donors who want to help, World Central Kitchen, and Operation Warm, which donates jackets to kids in need.

While she&aposs hoping to keep baking and donating when we get out of quarantine life, she&aposs focusing on taking things week by week for now. "There is no shortage of other people doing great things in their communities and I am lucky enough to have created a means for me to support them," Sokolow said


Bakers Across the Country Are Using Their Breads and Pastries to Give Back to Their Communities—Here's How

Meet bakers from all around the United States who are sharing their oven-fresh goodies as a way to do a little good.

Before the pandemic, food photographer Aliza Sokolow went on multiple trips a year with the Joint Distribution Committee, a Jewish relief organization that does social impact work in developing countries. When the pandemic hit, not only were the trips put on hold, but the Los Angeles-based photographer lost all of her work still, Sokolow remained committed to doing something that would have a positive impact on her community. "Once it felt safe to go out a bit in April, I started baking challah and selling it to a few people and donating 50 percent of the proceeds to charities I wanted to give back to just to give myself something to do," Sokolow said. "It took off and has allowed me to give back for the last ten months. It&aposs a privilege to give people a prize for helping me give back."

Amidst the darkness of the last ten months, a number of bakers have used bread and other baked goods to fight racism, feed frontline workers, and confront many of the other systemic challenges we are facing. In the process, they&aposre making their little corners of the world brighter, bringing joy at a time when so many of us needed it the most.

When he was furloughed from New York City restaurant Aska, Tyler Lee Steinbrenner converted his apartment into a small bakery. He began baking loaves for Honey&aposs x Cafe Forsaken meal drops for frontline workers and Woodbine, an experimental community hub which started a food pantry in the early spring of 2020. "This whole project began as an initiative for mutual-aid in NYC," said Steinbrenner, who taught himself wild-leavening techniques while working and living in Thailand in 2017. His ACQ Milk Bread, a flour and rice porridge folded into an organic milk, butter, and egg yolk mixture, quickly became popular with New Yorkers.

Committed to continuing mutual aid efforts and baking bread for New York City residents and restaurants for years to come, Steinbrenner moved his bakery ACQ Bread Co. (the ACQ stands Anti-Conquest) out of his apartment into a bakery space in Brooklyn. Individuals purchase bread directly through the website or by subscribing to one of his community-supported agriculture-like programs and he also has a wholesale business for restaurants. "I&aposve spent my adult life as a laborer so operating a business feels like a complete privilege. In regard to this, my goal is not to profit. I hope to create an independent model which praises sustainable, organic, local, independent agriculture, and share that with people indiscriminately and with love," said Steinbrenner.

While Sokolow, Steinbrenner, and others like Mallory Cayon of FEW, which donates a pound of pasta for every item including pasta, cookie dough, and cinnamon rolls purchased to the LA Food Bank, have created new bakery models to support their communities, established bakeries such as Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery, and Daily Driver in San Francisco have doubled down on their commitments to their communities. "Food is sustenance, and being able to provide for that is incredibly important," said Umber Ahmad, co-owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr in New York City and owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery by Knead Hospitality Design. Since it opened in Manhattan in 2016, the bakery has had a charitable component, donating a percentage of its revenue every three months to No Kid Hungry, an organization working to eradicate food insecurity in children, and regularly working with the Birthday Party Project, which creates birthday parties for children in homeless shelters. During New York&aposs quarantine period in 2020, they baked pastries for the city&aposs frontline workers, helping to fed thousands of healthcare and emergency care providers despite not even being open for business. "It meant the world that we could offer even the smallest of reprieves during their crisis-filled days," said Ahmad.

Similarly, Daily Driver has donated bagels, coffee, and more to fire departments, the University of California San Francisco, and Food Runners, an organization that picks up excess perishable food from local restaurants and delivers it to neighborhood food programs, since they opened. Since the beginning of the pandemic, though, they&aposve increased UCSF donations, added donations for COVID-19 testing sites. They also plan to bring coffee and bagels to vaccination sites near them.

Back in Los Angeles, Sokolow announces the flavor of the week for This Is What I Baked (she always has plain challah and chocolate chip cookies for sale, too) on Mondays. Orders close on Wednesdays and she picks a different charity to donate the proceeds to each week. Past donations have gone to NAMI, Donor&aposs Choose, which connects teachers in high-need communities with donors who want to help, World Central Kitchen, and Operation Warm, which donates jackets to kids in need.

While she&aposs hoping to keep baking and donating when we get out of quarantine life, she&aposs focusing on taking things week by week for now. "There is no shortage of other people doing great things in their communities and I am lucky enough to have created a means for me to support them," Sokolow said


Bakers Across the Country Are Using Their Breads and Pastries to Give Back to Their Communities—Here's How

Meet bakers from all around the United States who are sharing their oven-fresh goodies as a way to do a little good.

Before the pandemic, food photographer Aliza Sokolow went on multiple trips a year with the Joint Distribution Committee, a Jewish relief organization that does social impact work in developing countries. When the pandemic hit, not only were the trips put on hold, but the Los Angeles-based photographer lost all of her work still, Sokolow remained committed to doing something that would have a positive impact on her community. "Once it felt safe to go out a bit in April, I started baking challah and selling it to a few people and donating 50 percent of the proceeds to charities I wanted to give back to just to give myself something to do," Sokolow said. "It took off and has allowed me to give back for the last ten months. It&aposs a privilege to give people a prize for helping me give back."

Amidst the darkness of the last ten months, a number of bakers have used bread and other baked goods to fight racism, feed frontline workers, and confront many of the other systemic challenges we are facing. In the process, they&aposre making their little corners of the world brighter, bringing joy at a time when so many of us needed it the most.

When he was furloughed from New York City restaurant Aska, Tyler Lee Steinbrenner converted his apartment into a small bakery. He began baking loaves for Honey&aposs x Cafe Forsaken meal drops for frontline workers and Woodbine, an experimental community hub which started a food pantry in the early spring of 2020. "This whole project began as an initiative for mutual-aid in NYC," said Steinbrenner, who taught himself wild-leavening techniques while working and living in Thailand in 2017. His ACQ Milk Bread, a flour and rice porridge folded into an organic milk, butter, and egg yolk mixture, quickly became popular with New Yorkers.

Committed to continuing mutual aid efforts and baking bread for New York City residents and restaurants for years to come, Steinbrenner moved his bakery ACQ Bread Co. (the ACQ stands Anti-Conquest) out of his apartment into a bakery space in Brooklyn. Individuals purchase bread directly through the website or by subscribing to one of his community-supported agriculture-like programs and he also has a wholesale business for restaurants. "I&aposve spent my adult life as a laborer so operating a business feels like a complete privilege. In regard to this, my goal is not to profit. I hope to create an independent model which praises sustainable, organic, local, independent agriculture, and share that with people indiscriminately and with love," said Steinbrenner.

While Sokolow, Steinbrenner, and others like Mallory Cayon of FEW, which donates a pound of pasta for every item including pasta, cookie dough, and cinnamon rolls purchased to the LA Food Bank, have created new bakery models to support their communities, established bakeries such as Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery, and Daily Driver in San Francisco have doubled down on their commitments to their communities. "Food is sustenance, and being able to provide for that is incredibly important," said Umber Ahmad, co-owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr in New York City and owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery by Knead Hospitality Design. Since it opened in Manhattan in 2016, the bakery has had a charitable component, donating a percentage of its revenue every three months to No Kid Hungry, an organization working to eradicate food insecurity in children, and regularly working with the Birthday Party Project, which creates birthday parties for children in homeless shelters. During New York&aposs quarantine period in 2020, they baked pastries for the city&aposs frontline workers, helping to fed thousands of healthcare and emergency care providers despite not even being open for business. "It meant the world that we could offer even the smallest of reprieves during their crisis-filled days," said Ahmad.

Similarly, Daily Driver has donated bagels, coffee, and more to fire departments, the University of California San Francisco, and Food Runners, an organization that picks up excess perishable food from local restaurants and delivers it to neighborhood food programs, since they opened. Since the beginning of the pandemic, though, they&aposve increased UCSF donations, added donations for COVID-19 testing sites. They also plan to bring coffee and bagels to vaccination sites near them.

Back in Los Angeles, Sokolow announces the flavor of the week for This Is What I Baked (she always has plain challah and chocolate chip cookies for sale, too) on Mondays. Orders close on Wednesdays and she picks a different charity to donate the proceeds to each week. Past donations have gone to NAMI, Donor&aposs Choose, which connects teachers in high-need communities with donors who want to help, World Central Kitchen, and Operation Warm, which donates jackets to kids in need.

While she&aposs hoping to keep baking and donating when we get out of quarantine life, she&aposs focusing on taking things week by week for now. "There is no shortage of other people doing great things in their communities and I am lucky enough to have created a means for me to support them," Sokolow said


Bakers Across the Country Are Using Their Breads and Pastries to Give Back to Their Communities—Here's How

Meet bakers from all around the United States who are sharing their oven-fresh goodies as a way to do a little good.

Before the pandemic, food photographer Aliza Sokolow went on multiple trips a year with the Joint Distribution Committee, a Jewish relief organization that does social impact work in developing countries. When the pandemic hit, not only were the trips put on hold, but the Los Angeles-based photographer lost all of her work still, Sokolow remained committed to doing something that would have a positive impact on her community. "Once it felt safe to go out a bit in April, I started baking challah and selling it to a few people and donating 50 percent of the proceeds to charities I wanted to give back to just to give myself something to do," Sokolow said. "It took off and has allowed me to give back for the last ten months. It&aposs a privilege to give people a prize for helping me give back."

Amidst the darkness of the last ten months, a number of bakers have used bread and other baked goods to fight racism, feed frontline workers, and confront many of the other systemic challenges we are facing. In the process, they&aposre making their little corners of the world brighter, bringing joy at a time when so many of us needed it the most.

When he was furloughed from New York City restaurant Aska, Tyler Lee Steinbrenner converted his apartment into a small bakery. He began baking loaves for Honey&aposs x Cafe Forsaken meal drops for frontline workers and Woodbine, an experimental community hub which started a food pantry in the early spring of 2020. "This whole project began as an initiative for mutual-aid in NYC," said Steinbrenner, who taught himself wild-leavening techniques while working and living in Thailand in 2017. His ACQ Milk Bread, a flour and rice porridge folded into an organic milk, butter, and egg yolk mixture, quickly became popular with New Yorkers.

Committed to continuing mutual aid efforts and baking bread for New York City residents and restaurants for years to come, Steinbrenner moved his bakery ACQ Bread Co. (the ACQ stands Anti-Conquest) out of his apartment into a bakery space in Brooklyn. Individuals purchase bread directly through the website or by subscribing to one of his community-supported agriculture-like programs and he also has a wholesale business for restaurants. "I&aposve spent my adult life as a laborer so operating a business feels like a complete privilege. In regard to this, my goal is not to profit. I hope to create an independent model which praises sustainable, organic, local, independent agriculture, and share that with people indiscriminately and with love," said Steinbrenner.

While Sokolow, Steinbrenner, and others like Mallory Cayon of FEW, which donates a pound of pasta for every item including pasta, cookie dough, and cinnamon rolls purchased to the LA Food Bank, have created new bakery models to support their communities, established bakeries such as Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery, and Daily Driver in San Francisco have doubled down on their commitments to their communities. "Food is sustenance, and being able to provide for that is incredibly important," said Umber Ahmad, co-owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr in New York City and owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery by Knead Hospitality Design. Since it opened in Manhattan in 2016, the bakery has had a charitable component, donating a percentage of its revenue every three months to No Kid Hungry, an organization working to eradicate food insecurity in children, and regularly working with the Birthday Party Project, which creates birthday parties for children in homeless shelters. During New York&aposs quarantine period in 2020, they baked pastries for the city&aposs frontline workers, helping to fed thousands of healthcare and emergency care providers despite not even being open for business. "It meant the world that we could offer even the smallest of reprieves during their crisis-filled days," said Ahmad.

Similarly, Daily Driver has donated bagels, coffee, and more to fire departments, the University of California San Francisco, and Food Runners, an organization that picks up excess perishable food from local restaurants and delivers it to neighborhood food programs, since they opened. Since the beginning of the pandemic, though, they&aposve increased UCSF donations, added donations for COVID-19 testing sites. They also plan to bring coffee and bagels to vaccination sites near them.

Back in Los Angeles, Sokolow announces the flavor of the week for This Is What I Baked (she always has plain challah and chocolate chip cookies for sale, too) on Mondays. Orders close on Wednesdays and she picks a different charity to donate the proceeds to each week. Past donations have gone to NAMI, Donor&aposs Choose, which connects teachers in high-need communities with donors who want to help, World Central Kitchen, and Operation Warm, which donates jackets to kids in need.

While she&aposs hoping to keep baking and donating when we get out of quarantine life, she&aposs focusing on taking things week by week for now. "There is no shortage of other people doing great things in their communities and I am lucky enough to have created a means for me to support them," Sokolow said


Bakers Across the Country Are Using Their Breads and Pastries to Give Back to Their Communities—Here's How

Meet bakers from all around the United States who are sharing their oven-fresh goodies as a way to do a little good.

Before the pandemic, food photographer Aliza Sokolow went on multiple trips a year with the Joint Distribution Committee, a Jewish relief organization that does social impact work in developing countries. When the pandemic hit, not only were the trips put on hold, but the Los Angeles-based photographer lost all of her work still, Sokolow remained committed to doing something that would have a positive impact on her community. "Once it felt safe to go out a bit in April, I started baking challah and selling it to a few people and donating 50 percent of the proceeds to charities I wanted to give back to just to give myself something to do," Sokolow said. "It took off and has allowed me to give back for the last ten months. It&aposs a privilege to give people a prize for helping me give back."

Amidst the darkness of the last ten months, a number of bakers have used bread and other baked goods to fight racism, feed frontline workers, and confront many of the other systemic challenges we are facing. In the process, they&aposre making their little corners of the world brighter, bringing joy at a time when so many of us needed it the most.

When he was furloughed from New York City restaurant Aska, Tyler Lee Steinbrenner converted his apartment into a small bakery. He began baking loaves for Honey&aposs x Cafe Forsaken meal drops for frontline workers and Woodbine, an experimental community hub which started a food pantry in the early spring of 2020. "This whole project began as an initiative for mutual-aid in NYC," said Steinbrenner, who taught himself wild-leavening techniques while working and living in Thailand in 2017. His ACQ Milk Bread, a flour and rice porridge folded into an organic milk, butter, and egg yolk mixture, quickly became popular with New Yorkers.

Committed to continuing mutual aid efforts and baking bread for New York City residents and restaurants for years to come, Steinbrenner moved his bakery ACQ Bread Co. (the ACQ stands Anti-Conquest) out of his apartment into a bakery space in Brooklyn. Individuals purchase bread directly through the website or by subscribing to one of his community-supported agriculture-like programs and he also has a wholesale business for restaurants. "I&aposve spent my adult life as a laborer so operating a business feels like a complete privilege. In regard to this, my goal is not to profit. I hope to create an independent model which praises sustainable, organic, local, independent agriculture, and share that with people indiscriminately and with love," said Steinbrenner.

While Sokolow, Steinbrenner, and others like Mallory Cayon of FEW, which donates a pound of pasta for every item including pasta, cookie dough, and cinnamon rolls purchased to the LA Food Bank, have created new bakery models to support their communities, established bakeries such as Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery, and Daily Driver in San Francisco have doubled down on their commitments to their communities. "Food is sustenance, and being able to provide for that is incredibly important," said Umber Ahmad, co-owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr in New York City and owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery by Knead Hospitality Design. Since it opened in Manhattan in 2016, the bakery has had a charitable component, donating a percentage of its revenue every three months to No Kid Hungry, an organization working to eradicate food insecurity in children, and regularly working with the Birthday Party Project, which creates birthday parties for children in homeless shelters. During New York&aposs quarantine period in 2020, they baked pastries for the city&aposs frontline workers, helping to fed thousands of healthcare and emergency care providers despite not even being open for business. "It meant the world that we could offer even the smallest of reprieves during their crisis-filled days," said Ahmad.

Similarly, Daily Driver has donated bagels, coffee, and more to fire departments, the University of California San Francisco, and Food Runners, an organization that picks up excess perishable food from local restaurants and delivers it to neighborhood food programs, since they opened. Since the beginning of the pandemic, though, they&aposve increased UCSF donations, added donations for COVID-19 testing sites. They also plan to bring coffee and bagels to vaccination sites near them.

Back in Los Angeles, Sokolow announces the flavor of the week for This Is What I Baked (she always has plain challah and chocolate chip cookies for sale, too) on Mondays. Orders close on Wednesdays and she picks a different charity to donate the proceeds to each week. Past donations have gone to NAMI, Donor&aposs Choose, which connects teachers in high-need communities with donors who want to help, World Central Kitchen, and Operation Warm, which donates jackets to kids in need.

While she&aposs hoping to keep baking and donating when we get out of quarantine life, she&aposs focusing on taking things week by week for now. "There is no shortage of other people doing great things in their communities and I am lucky enough to have created a means for me to support them," Sokolow said


Bakers Across the Country Are Using Their Breads and Pastries to Give Back to Their Communities—Here's How

Meet bakers from all around the United States who are sharing their oven-fresh goodies as a way to do a little good.

Before the pandemic, food photographer Aliza Sokolow went on multiple trips a year with the Joint Distribution Committee, a Jewish relief organization that does social impact work in developing countries. When the pandemic hit, not only were the trips put on hold, but the Los Angeles-based photographer lost all of her work still, Sokolow remained committed to doing something that would have a positive impact on her community. "Once it felt safe to go out a bit in April, I started baking challah and selling it to a few people and donating 50 percent of the proceeds to charities I wanted to give back to just to give myself something to do," Sokolow said. "It took off and has allowed me to give back for the last ten months. It&aposs a privilege to give people a prize for helping me give back."

Amidst the darkness of the last ten months, a number of bakers have used bread and other baked goods to fight racism, feed frontline workers, and confront many of the other systemic challenges we are facing. In the process, they&aposre making their little corners of the world brighter, bringing joy at a time when so many of us needed it the most.

When he was furloughed from New York City restaurant Aska, Tyler Lee Steinbrenner converted his apartment into a small bakery. He began baking loaves for Honey&aposs x Cafe Forsaken meal drops for frontline workers and Woodbine, an experimental community hub which started a food pantry in the early spring of 2020. "This whole project began as an initiative for mutual-aid in NYC," said Steinbrenner, who taught himself wild-leavening techniques while working and living in Thailand in 2017. His ACQ Milk Bread, a flour and rice porridge folded into an organic milk, butter, and egg yolk mixture, quickly became popular with New Yorkers.

Committed to continuing mutual aid efforts and baking bread for New York City residents and restaurants for years to come, Steinbrenner moved his bakery ACQ Bread Co. (the ACQ stands Anti-Conquest) out of his apartment into a bakery space in Brooklyn. Individuals purchase bread directly through the website or by subscribing to one of his community-supported agriculture-like programs and he also has a wholesale business for restaurants. "I&aposve spent my adult life as a laborer so operating a business feels like a complete privilege. In regard to this, my goal is not to profit. I hope to create an independent model which praises sustainable, organic, local, independent agriculture, and share that with people indiscriminately and with love," said Steinbrenner.

While Sokolow, Steinbrenner, and others like Mallory Cayon of FEW, which donates a pound of pasta for every item including pasta, cookie dough, and cinnamon rolls purchased to the LA Food Bank, have created new bakery models to support their communities, established bakeries such as Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery, and Daily Driver in San Francisco have doubled down on their commitments to their communities. "Food is sustenance, and being able to provide for that is incredibly important," said Umber Ahmad, co-owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr in New York City and owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery by Knead Hospitality Design. Since it opened in Manhattan in 2016, the bakery has had a charitable component, donating a percentage of its revenue every three months to No Kid Hungry, an organization working to eradicate food insecurity in children, and regularly working with the Birthday Party Project, which creates birthday parties for children in homeless shelters. During New York&aposs quarantine period in 2020, they baked pastries for the city&aposs frontline workers, helping to fed thousands of healthcare and emergency care providers despite not even being open for business. "It meant the world that we could offer even the smallest of reprieves during their crisis-filled days," said Ahmad.

Similarly, Daily Driver has donated bagels, coffee, and more to fire departments, the University of California San Francisco, and Food Runners, an organization that picks up excess perishable food from local restaurants and delivers it to neighborhood food programs, since they opened. Since the beginning of the pandemic, though, they&aposve increased UCSF donations, added donations for COVID-19 testing sites. They also plan to bring coffee and bagels to vaccination sites near them.

Back in Los Angeles, Sokolow announces the flavor of the week for This Is What I Baked (she always has plain challah and chocolate chip cookies for sale, too) on Mondays. Orders close on Wednesdays and she picks a different charity to donate the proceeds to each week. Past donations have gone to NAMI, Donor&aposs Choose, which connects teachers in high-need communities with donors who want to help, World Central Kitchen, and Operation Warm, which donates jackets to kids in need.

While she&aposs hoping to keep baking and donating when we get out of quarantine life, she&aposs focusing on taking things week by week for now. "There is no shortage of other people doing great things in their communities and I am lucky enough to have created a means for me to support them," Sokolow said


Bakers Across the Country Are Using Their Breads and Pastries to Give Back to Their Communities—Here's How

Meet bakers from all around the United States who are sharing their oven-fresh goodies as a way to do a little good.

Before the pandemic, food photographer Aliza Sokolow went on multiple trips a year with the Joint Distribution Committee, a Jewish relief organization that does social impact work in developing countries. When the pandemic hit, not only were the trips put on hold, but the Los Angeles-based photographer lost all of her work still, Sokolow remained committed to doing something that would have a positive impact on her community. "Once it felt safe to go out a bit in April, I started baking challah and selling it to a few people and donating 50 percent of the proceeds to charities I wanted to give back to just to give myself something to do," Sokolow said. "It took off and has allowed me to give back for the last ten months. It&aposs a privilege to give people a prize for helping me give back."

Amidst the darkness of the last ten months, a number of bakers have used bread and other baked goods to fight racism, feed frontline workers, and confront many of the other systemic challenges we are facing. In the process, they&aposre making their little corners of the world brighter, bringing joy at a time when so many of us needed it the most.

When he was furloughed from New York City restaurant Aska, Tyler Lee Steinbrenner converted his apartment into a small bakery. He began baking loaves for Honey&aposs x Cafe Forsaken meal drops for frontline workers and Woodbine, an experimental community hub which started a food pantry in the early spring of 2020. "This whole project began as an initiative for mutual-aid in NYC," said Steinbrenner, who taught himself wild-leavening techniques while working and living in Thailand in 2017. His ACQ Milk Bread, a flour and rice porridge folded into an organic milk, butter, and egg yolk mixture, quickly became popular with New Yorkers.

Committed to continuing mutual aid efforts and baking bread for New York City residents and restaurants for years to come, Steinbrenner moved his bakery ACQ Bread Co. (the ACQ stands Anti-Conquest) out of his apartment into a bakery space in Brooklyn. Individuals purchase bread directly through the website or by subscribing to one of his community-supported agriculture-like programs and he also has a wholesale business for restaurants. "I&aposve spent my adult life as a laborer so operating a business feels like a complete privilege. In regard to this, my goal is not to profit. I hope to create an independent model which praises sustainable, organic, local, independent agriculture, and share that with people indiscriminately and with love," said Steinbrenner.

While Sokolow, Steinbrenner, and others like Mallory Cayon of FEW, which donates a pound of pasta for every item including pasta, cookie dough, and cinnamon rolls purchased to the LA Food Bank, have created new bakery models to support their communities, established bakeries such as Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery, and Daily Driver in San Francisco have doubled down on their commitments to their communities. "Food is sustenance, and being able to provide for that is incredibly important," said Umber Ahmad, co-owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr in New York City and owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery by Knead Hospitality Design. Since it opened in Manhattan in 2016, the bakery has had a charitable component, donating a percentage of its revenue every three months to No Kid Hungry, an organization working to eradicate food insecurity in children, and regularly working with the Birthday Party Project, which creates birthday parties for children in homeless shelters. During New York&aposs quarantine period in 2020, they baked pastries for the city&aposs frontline workers, helping to fed thousands of healthcare and emergency care providers despite not even being open for business. "It meant the world that we could offer even the smallest of reprieves during their crisis-filled days," said Ahmad.

Similarly, Daily Driver has donated bagels, coffee, and more to fire departments, the University of California San Francisco, and Food Runners, an organization that picks up excess perishable food from local restaurants and delivers it to neighborhood food programs, since they opened. Since the beginning of the pandemic, though, they&aposve increased UCSF donations, added donations for COVID-19 testing sites. They also plan to bring coffee and bagels to vaccination sites near them.

Back in Los Angeles, Sokolow announces the flavor of the week for This Is What I Baked (she always has plain challah and chocolate chip cookies for sale, too) on Mondays. Orders close on Wednesdays and she picks a different charity to donate the proceeds to each week. Past donations have gone to NAMI, Donor&aposs Choose, which connects teachers in high-need communities with donors who want to help, World Central Kitchen, and Operation Warm, which donates jackets to kids in need.

While she&aposs hoping to keep baking and donating when we get out of quarantine life, she&aposs focusing on taking things week by week for now. "There is no shortage of other people doing great things in their communities and I am lucky enough to have created a means for me to support them," Sokolow said


Bakers Across the Country Are Using Their Breads and Pastries to Give Back to Their Communities—Here's How

Meet bakers from all around the United States who are sharing their oven-fresh goodies as a way to do a little good.

Before the pandemic, food photographer Aliza Sokolow went on multiple trips a year with the Joint Distribution Committee, a Jewish relief organization that does social impact work in developing countries. When the pandemic hit, not only were the trips put on hold, but the Los Angeles-based photographer lost all of her work still, Sokolow remained committed to doing something that would have a positive impact on her community. "Once it felt safe to go out a bit in April, I started baking challah and selling it to a few people and donating 50 percent of the proceeds to charities I wanted to give back to just to give myself something to do," Sokolow said. "It took off and has allowed me to give back for the last ten months. It&aposs a privilege to give people a prize for helping me give back."

Amidst the darkness of the last ten months, a number of bakers have used bread and other baked goods to fight racism, feed frontline workers, and confront many of the other systemic challenges we are facing. In the process, they&aposre making their little corners of the world brighter, bringing joy at a time when so many of us needed it the most.

When he was furloughed from New York City restaurant Aska, Tyler Lee Steinbrenner converted his apartment into a small bakery. He began baking loaves for Honey&aposs x Cafe Forsaken meal drops for frontline workers and Woodbine, an experimental community hub which started a food pantry in the early spring of 2020. "This whole project began as an initiative for mutual-aid in NYC," said Steinbrenner, who taught himself wild-leavening techniques while working and living in Thailand in 2017. His ACQ Milk Bread, a flour and rice porridge folded into an organic milk, butter, and egg yolk mixture, quickly became popular with New Yorkers.

Committed to continuing mutual aid efforts and baking bread for New York City residents and restaurants for years to come, Steinbrenner moved his bakery ACQ Bread Co. (the ACQ stands Anti-Conquest) out of his apartment into a bakery space in Brooklyn. Individuals purchase bread directly through the website or by subscribing to one of his community-supported agriculture-like programs and he also has a wholesale business for restaurants. "I&aposve spent my adult life as a laborer so operating a business feels like a complete privilege. In regard to this, my goal is not to profit. I hope to create an independent model which praises sustainable, organic, local, independent agriculture, and share that with people indiscriminately and with love," said Steinbrenner.

While Sokolow, Steinbrenner, and others like Mallory Cayon of FEW, which donates a pound of pasta for every item including pasta, cookie dough, and cinnamon rolls purchased to the LA Food Bank, have created new bakery models to support their communities, established bakeries such as Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery, and Daily Driver in San Francisco have doubled down on their commitments to their communities. "Food is sustenance, and being able to provide for that is incredibly important," said Umber Ahmad, co-owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr in New York City and owner of Mah-Ze-Dahr Bakery by Knead Hospitality Design. Since it opened in Manhattan in 2016, the bakery has had a charitable component, donating a percentage of its revenue every three months to No Kid Hungry, an organization working to eradicate food insecurity in children, and regularly working with the Birthday Party Project, which creates birthday parties for children in homeless shelters. During New York&aposs quarantine period in 2020, they baked pastries for the city&aposs frontline workers, helping to fed thousands of healthcare and emergency care providers despite not even being open for business. "It meant the world that we could offer even the smallest of reprieves during their crisis-filled days," said Ahmad.

Similarly, Daily Driver has donated bagels, coffee, and more to fire departments, the University of California San Francisco, and Food Runners, an organization that picks up excess perishable food from local restaurants and delivers it to neighborhood food programs, since they opened. Since the beginning of the pandemic, though, they&aposve increased UCSF donations, added donations for COVID-19 testing sites. They also plan to bring coffee and bagels to vaccination sites near them.

Back in Los Angeles, Sokolow announces the flavor of the week for This Is What I Baked (she always has plain challah and chocolate chip cookies for sale, too) on Mondays. Orders close on Wednesdays and she picks a different charity to donate the proceeds to each week. Past donations have gone to NAMI, Donor&aposs Choose, which connects teachers in high-need communities with donors who want to help, World Central Kitchen, and Operation Warm, which donates jackets to kids in need.

While she&aposs hoping to keep baking and donating when we get out of quarantine life, she&aposs focusing on taking things week by week for now. "There is no shortage of other people doing great things in their communities and I am lucky enough to have created a means for me to support them," Sokolow said



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