Albany, OR
Food Pantries

Food pantries give free food to local residents. There are 5 food pantries in the Albany area.

1 Miles Away

Albany , OR 97321

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Services: is a free web service that allows users in Albany, OR to print coupons for savings on brand name food and general purpose items they use every day. Coupons can be printed on your computer and redeemed at any local grocery store. This service stretches a family's food budget with real savings; making your food dollar go farther. There is no fee for this service and no registration is necessary.

Requires internet connection and printer.

Additional Services:
Reduced cost food in Albany , OR.

Area Served:
Albany , OR

Good enough never is.
-- Debbi Field

Linn Benton Food Share

17 Miles Away

545 Sw 2nd St
Corvallis, OR 97333
(541) 752-1010

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Linn Benton Food Share has been committed to preventing hunger in the Mid-Willamette Valley since 1980. Food Share gathers, transports, stores and distributes 5 million pounds of food each year to 74 non-profit agencies.

Linn Benton Food Share distributes food to emergency food pantries, soup kitchens, shelters, residential treatment centers, and child and senior care centers. Food Share also distributes food to 14 gleaning groups. These groups are made up of low-income persons who share the food with adoptees (elderly or disabled persons). Last year their food pantries distributed over 36,500 food boxes and their soup kitchens and shelters served 220,642 meals to those seeking help in their two-county area.

Relationships are like a dance, with visible energy racing back and forth between partners. Some relationships are the slow, dark dance of death.
-- Colette Dowling

Marion-polk Food Share Inc

21 Miles Away

1660 Salem Industrial Dr Ne
Salem, OR 97301
(503) 581-3855

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Leading the fight to end hunger in Marion and Polk counties ...because no one should be hungry.

Fresh Alliance: Food Share works with retail grocers to "rescue" perishable food (meat, dairy and deli) that is close to the time it can no longer be sold and distribute it to hungry families. Food that might have gone into area land fills fights hunger instead. Program:Emergency Food Collection / DistributionBudget: NaNCategory: Population Served: Poor/Economically Disadvantaged, Indigent, General Program Description: Utilizing a volunteer workforce which provides about 25,000 hours of labor, MPFS annually collects over 6.9 million pounds of food and distributes that food to 88 local member charities that provide direct service to hungry area residents.

When a million things can bring you down, find one reason to keep you up.
-- Unknown

Sweet Home Emergency Ministries

28 Miles Away

PO Box 694
Sweet Home, OR 97386
(541) 367-6504

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To the degree we can live without the things of this world, to that degree we are wealthy.
-- Peter McWilliams

Junction City Local Aid

31 Miles Away

PO Box 493
Junction City, OR 97448
(541) 998-3887

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To provide assistance in the form of food, clothing, utility bill support, prescription drug assistance and related services to low-income individuals and families in the Junction City, Oregon area.  They focus on meeting the needs of people in short-term crises, assisting them while they get back on their feet.

They provide Monthly emergency food boxes, as well as weekly access to donated bread, produce, and staples like rice, beans and cereal. They get this food from: FOOD for Lane County: In an average month, they receive 12,000 pounds of food from this agency.Food drives—local businesses, Scout troops, schools, churches and the US Postal Service all conduct food drives throughout the year that bring in thousands more pounds of food.Individuals who bring by purchased food items and garden produce to be distributed to their clients.Purchases they make using donated funds (this accounts for only a very small portion of their food supply).Program:Utility assistanceBudget: $16,000Category: HousingPopulation Served: Poor/Economically Disadvantaged, Indigent, General Program Description: They provide energy assistance to their clients with past-due utility bills. They work with local area utility companies including EPUD (Helping Hands), Pacific Power, Blachly-Lane and the City of Junction City. Normally, Local Aid expects the client to share in payment of the past-due bill, and their assistance is limited to one occurrence per client per year. Payments are made to the utility company on behalf of the client. They also refer clients to other agencies that may have additional energy assistance funds.

If you seek, how is that different from pursuing sound and form? If you don't seek, how are you different from earth, wood, or stone? You must seek without seeking.
-- Fo-yan