Food is one of our most basic needs, but there’s nothing basic about the issues surrounding its production and consumption. Whether it’s how we grow it, or how we eat it (and how much), or how we share it with those who have less, the church needs to consider how we interact with what we eat.
A Feast Fit for the King
Returning the growing fields and kitchen table to God.
It's Called Junk Food for a Reason
Two books explore the differences between true nourishment and its counterfeits
How shall we then eat?
- Divine Abundance Is More Than a Charismatic HobbyhorseThe language of extravagant blessing is thoroughly biblical—even if it’s sometimes abused.español
- The Bulletin Episode 6|39minBut Who Owns the Moon?Science and finance may determine who’s in or out, but the kitchen table welcomes all.
- Africa’s Worst Famine in Decades Threatens Family Unity and Human DignityThe plight of herding communities facing hunger echoes Old Testament examples.Français
- Christian Aid Agencies Have a New Approach to FamineRelief has changed in time for Africa’s worst food shortage in 80 years.
- Cupboards Not Quite Bare as Food Pantries Struggle Against InflationRecord price increases put pressure on churches trying to meet rising need.
- Is There a Tiny Puritan Living in Your Head? Tell Him to Get Lost.God has set a feast for us in the world, and we shouldn’t feel guilty about savoring it.
- How Bread Became Engrained in Ukrainian Christian LifeIn the breadbasket of Europe, ministries bring loaves for hungry bodies and spiritual nourishment for the soul.
- Communing with Christ at His Christmas FeastThe story of our salvation starts with forbidden fruit and ends with bread and wine at the Lord’s Table.简体中文繁體中文
- Ahead of the Holidays, Christian Charities Plan Around Supply Chain HoldupsHomeless ministries are preparing for higher costs and greater demand, while publishers and distributors relying on overseas shipping are also affected.
- What Happens in Left-Behind Places Doesn’t Stay in Left-Behind PlacesOur “culture of transience” has far-reaching social and economic costs—and some that are harder to quantify.