About the Podcast:

Lisa Andrews, registered dietitian at Sound Bites Nutrition and jack of all trades, brings her community together through food and food puns. She shares how she started the People’s Pantry Cincy which has caught on across the nation. All proceeds from her food pun clothing line also go to those suffering from food and nutrient insecurity.

Listen:

Name:

Lisa Andrews

Email:

Website:

Website:

  • Lisa Andrew’s one pager on her People’s Pantry Cincinnati initiative
  • Image of the West End Food Pantry started under the People’s Pantry Cincinnati initiative
  • Image of a food pantry box started by the People’s Pantry in Cincinnati initiative
  • Image of a Snoopy’s dog house food pantry started under the People’s Pantry Cincinnati initiative.

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About Lisa Andrews:

Lisa Andrews is a Registered Dietitian and Owner of Sound Bites Nutrition in Cincinnati. She worked as a clinical RD for the VA Medical Center for several years before putting her energy towards wellness through her small business. Lisa provides nutrition education to individuals and groups through counseling, presentations, cooking demos and freelance writing. She is the author of the Healing Gout Cookbook. In 2002, Lisa won the Recognized Young Dietitian of the Year award and 2017, the Recognized Dietitian of the Year award for the Ohio Academy of Nutrition & Dietetics. She is the past president of OAND and co-chair of the Diversity Committee. Lisa has a line of food pun tee shirts called Lettuce Beet Hunger where she shares proceeds with programs fighting food insecurity in Cincinnati. She is also the founder of People's Pantry Cincy- neighborhood food pantries where people give what they can and neighbors take what they need.

Discussion Takeaways:

  • If you donate something, it is a gift. Don’t worry about how someone will use your donation because it isn’t your place.
  • Hunger can be tackled through creative collaboration.
  • Want to fight hunger? Go knock on a door, and ask if a person needs help.
  • It doesn’t take much to help people. Doing something small, like giving them a pot of soup, is important.
  • Donate food and other staple items with dignity.

Also, remember that sharing is caring