November 19, 2020
Imagine not knowing where your next meal will come from, or not being able to feed your child a healthy breakfast before sending them off to school, or not being able to satisfy your growling stomach before a midterm exam. For 600,000 food insecure individuals in the Tampa Bay, Florida, area, these are real issues that they must tackle in their everyday lives.
The US Department of Agriculture refers to food insecurity as the lack of reliable access to enough nutritionally adequate food for an active, healthy life for all household members. People who suffer from hunger are diverse, often from hardworking families, and include children, teenagers, senior citizens, veterans, and even college students.
Annals of Anthropological Practice
- It’s Not Just Academic: The Importance of Program Development in Applied Anthropology Education
Emily K. Brunson, Keri Vacanti Brondo, Toni J. Copeland, Doug Henry
- Teaching and Learning Through Class Projects: Improving Fruit and Vegetable Consumption Among Schoolchildren
- Are These “Wings” or a “Jet Pack?” Students Assess the Informal Curriculum of the UNT Online Master’s Program
Doug Henry, Nicole Brown
- Grit, Grind, and Praxis: The Memphis Model of Applying Anthropology
Lindsey Raisa Feldman, Keri Vacanti Brondo, Stanley Hyland, Edward Maclin
- “Applying” Education: A Focused Review of the 2019 American Anthropology Master’s Career Survey Data
Shannon Cronin, Erica M. Hawvermale
- Building Bridges: Using a Local Conference to Facilitate Conversations and Collaborations Around Applied Anthropology
Emily K. Brunson, Reyda Taylor