see me
Artboard 3 -

Save a life

You have the power to make a difference. Your support can save lives today and help families build a future free from poverty.

Your support today can save lives.

Artboard 2 -

Eat for Good

Oxfam’s guide to shopping and eating sustainably.

Did you know that fighting hunger and saving the planet can start right at your kitchen table? Our consumer decisions are powerful. Changes in how we buy, cook, and eat can make a big difference, for people all over the world. Try these five simple tips next time you go grocery shopping or cook a meal.

Take our quiz

Text EAT4GOOD to 97779 to test your knowledge of food, farming, and hunger.

By planning our meals and saving our leftovers, we can reduce waste and conserve resources so that everyone has enough to eat today and tomorrow. This recipe, contributed by chef Mo L’Esperance of Tiburon Tavern, will turn the leafy green carrot tops you might normally throw away into a delicious pesto.

A lot of energy is wasted growing food in the wrong place or at the wrong time of year. Find out what grows seasonally near you and then make the smartest choices for your location and budget - like this recipe from chef Alice Waters for celery root soup, which is in season throughout the fall and winter.

Change the menu by making a vegetarian meal for yourself or your family at least once a week. Growing vegetables or beans uses far less water and land than raising animals, and reduces harmful greenhouse gas emissions, too.

This kale and tomato stew recipe from Amanda Freitag makes for a hearty vegetarian meal, all while helping take pressure off the planet.

Only a small percentage of what we spend on food actually reaches the people who farm and produce it. To help, look for products, brands and restaurants that ensure small-scale farmers and workers get a fair deal.

For example, look for a brand of chocolate that guarantees a fair price for small-scale farmers when making this espresso chocolate chip angel food cake recipe, contributed by Emily Luchetti.

A few simple changes to the way you cook can reduce wasted water and energy. Try covering your pan with a lid, reducing the heat as soon as the water starts to boil, and turning off your kitchen appliances when not in use.

Try this tip by making chef Jamie Oliver's recipe for a sweet pear and apple salad, which can be made without even turning on your stove.

Get inspired with more recipes from our favorite chefs including skillet chilaquiles from Mary Sue Milliken and Susan Feniger, chickpea rice pilaf from Aarti Sequeira, and squash blossom risotto from Holly Smith. 

Join the movement

Text EAT4GOOD to 97779 for more tips, recipes, and ways you can help fight hunger and save the planet.