KGLP Slide Show

Saturday, September 29, 2012

Gallup Pride "Club Kids" El Dorado Lounge 9pm 09/29

Join us tonight at el dorado lounge! The club kids are invading Gallup! Show starts at 10pm, doors open at 9, dress in your wildest and craziest club kid party monster inspired outfits!. $5 cover with proceeds benefiting Gallup pride. Must be 21+ to party and always remember to drink responsibly! Skrodladada!

Thursday, September 27, 2012

Friday Forum 09/28

The September 28, 2012 edition of Friday Forum will feature discussion between
with Jennifer Brown, Church Rock Academy Librarian, Cindy Ogden, Director of
UNMG's Zollinger Library, and Carol Sarath, GMCS Library Media Coordinator, on
the November 6 General Obligation Bond issue "B", supporting new books and
other needs for New Mexico's public, school, and tribal libraries.  We'll also
have an update on the new Rainbow Center, a GLBTQI resource center starting up
in Gallup, NM.  That's Friday afternoon at one MDT on 91.7 FM (or listen
online at

Wednesday, September 26, 2012

Water Rights Protection Rally 09/27 4-6p Crownpoint Chapter

The community deserves a say in what happens to their water.

There will be a march in Crownpoint on Sept. 27 from 4 pm to 6 pm.


Gallup McKinley County COC Expo 10/20

The 2nd Annual Business Expo happens on Saturday, October 20, 2012, when Small
Business Super Heroes, many in costume, will appear from 2 until 6 p.m. at Rio
West Mall in Gallup.  There will be giveaways, food, and fun, Sponsored by the
Gallup McKinley County Chamber of Commerce.

Monday, September 24, 2012

Casting Call for Big Dudes!


Rainbow Warrior Chic-Fil-A

Off of I-25 in Albuquerque

Presidential Debates on KGLP

KGLP will carry the Presidential debates live from seven until nine on the
evenings of

Wednesday, October 3,

Thursday, October 11,

Tuesday, October 16, and

Monday, October 22.

You can tune in to 91.7 FM or listen online at

Voter Registration in Gallup

Folks in the Gallup area must be registered to vote by October 9 in order to
vote at the November 6 polls or file ballots by mail, including absentee
ballots.  If you want to get help online, just go to: or register at - there's a link

October Flu Clinics

TMS flu clinic schedule, October 29th, 8:30 AM to 12 noon in TMS nurse’s office. Tsehootsooi Medical Center Public Health Nurses will administer the vaccines to students with signed consent forms by parent/guardian only.

 Blank consent forms could be given to students at the end of the school day on Monday, October 1st, with instructions to students to return the forms the next day or week with parent/guardian signature. The blank consent forms, 610 to be exact, furnish by the public health nurses are in the nurse’s office. We will have a final count of how many signed consent forms are returned by October 20th, one week before the scheduled flu clinic date, give the signed consent forms back to the TMC Public Health Nurses and they can order the vaccines to be given to students on October 29th, Monday.

Flu Clinic date/time you can put on TMS October calendar and send via school messenger system announcement to parent/guardian that the students will be taking the consent forms home for their signature and return the signed consent to the school if they wish to have their child or children receive the flu vaccine at school this prevents hours of waiting at the hospital just to get the flu vaccine. Getting the vaccine at school eliminates time away from their class work, the student comes to the nurse’s office to be vaccinated and returns to class afterwards.

UNM Contract Archeology Excavates Mimbres Pit Houses

UNM Contract Archeology Excavates Mimbres Pit Houses

Pot­tery sherd from Lake Roberts Project in South­west­ern New Mexico
Beau­ti­ful vivid frag­ments of Mim­bres pot­tery, tiny
arrow­heads smaller than a fin­ger­tip, seeds and bones of ani­mals,
metates used to grind corn, rocks chipped and shaped to form the head of a hoe.
Those are some of the arti­facts UNM stu­dents work­ing for the
Divi­sion of Con­tract Arche­ol­ogy at UNM are bring­ing back
from south­west­ern New Mex­ico this summer.

To access this story, copy and paste this url in your browser:

Oct 4 Hands of Hope Garage Sale

Looking for some great bargains?  Come and shop at Hands of
Hope’s Fall Garage Sale on Saturday October 6th from 8 to 11 am!  Located at
the First Baptist Church Gym, 2112 College Dr, Gallup- use the west side
entrance.  There will be a big assortment of household items and adult and
children’s clothing.  Proceeds of the sale will benefit Hands of Hope
Pregnancy Center.  For information call 722-7125.
Barbara Leslie, Director
Hands of Hope Pregnancy Center
120 S Boardman Ave
Gallup, NM  87301
505.722.7125  office  email  website

Student Exchange pgm. Seeks Volunteers

ASSE International Student Exchange Programs (non-profit) ID#95-3034133
Contact: Veryl Anderson, Western Regional Office 1-800-733-2773

Non-Profit Organization Looking for Community
Representatives to Join our International Team

ASSE International Student Exchange Programs is seeking volunteers to serve as Area
Representatives in your local community.  ASSE provides academic year and semester
exchange programs in the United States for high school students from around the
world.  Students are 15 to 18 years of age, have passed a series of academic and
character requirements and are awaiting an opportunity to embark on their American

Area Representatives recruit and screen prospective host families, interview
students to study abroad and supervise the exchange students in their community. 
Area representatives are compensated based on the number of students they are

ASSE's primary goal is to contribute to International understanding by enabling
students to learn about other languages and cultures through active participation in
family, school and community life. ASSE's Area Representatives are the cornerstone
of the organization, making all of this possible!

For more information about ASSE or becoming an Area Representative, please call our
Western Regional Office at 1-800-733-2773 or email us at<>. We look forward to welcoming you
to the ranks of Area Representatives nationwide - striving towards a world of
understanding, one child at a time!

"I Strengthen My Nation" prevention program

I Strengthen My Nation - A New A&D Prevention Campaign now Available targeting
American Indian and Alaska Native Youth

In many AI/AN communities, teens and young adults use drugs and alcohol at rates
higher than the national average. The I Strengthen My Nation campaign was developed
by the Northwest Portland Area Indian Health Board (NPAIHB) to help communities
address this concern.

The goal of the campaign is to empower Native youth to resist pressures to drink and
use drugs. By standing up to this pressure, youth can strengthen themselves,
influence their friends, and strengthen their nation. A 30 second video and radio
spot reminds youth:
You affect other people, even if you don't think you do. People notice your actions.
You have influence. Think about it. What someone sees you do, can change their life.
That one choice strengthens you, strengthens others, and strengthens your nation.

The campaign includes:

*         Logo jpegs that communities can use on their own print materials and
promotional items (T-shirts, key chains, water bottles, etc.).

*         3 Posters

*         2 Brochures, with versions for

*         A Fact

*         A Window

*         A

*         Black and White

*         USB Drive with PSAs pre-loaded

*         A 30 second Radio PSA.

*         A 30 second Video PSA.

*         A 3 minute Video PSA.

These items can be ordered free-of-charge from THRIVE, at the NPAIHB. Materials will
automatically be mailed to the 43 federally recognized tribes in ID, OR, and WA. To
order print materials, please contact:
Colbie Caughlan
Northwest Portland Area Indian Health Board
2121 SW Broadway, Suite 300, Portland, OR 97201
ph: (503) 228-4185  fax: (503) 228-8182
Please include your: Name, Tribe/organization, desired items, quantities, and
mailing address.

All of the I Strengthen My Nation campaign materials are also available on our
website. Please download, print, and pass them along to interested parties:

Consider using these materials in conjunction with:

*         April - Alcohol Awareness Month

*         October - National Substance Abuse Prevention Month

This project was made possible with financial support from the Indian Health
Service. The campaign was developed by the Northwest Portland Area Indian Health
Board in partnership with KAT Communications, with input from hundreds of teens,
parents, and health educators from throughout the U.S.

Colbie M. Caughlan, MPH
Suicide Prevention Project Manager - THRIVE
Northwest Portland Area Indian Health Board
2121 SW Broadway, Suite 300
Portland, Oregon 97201
Ph. 503-416-3284
Fax 503-228-8182<>

OCT 14 - Canning & Baking Workshop

OCT 3 - 3rd NATIVE HEALTH Children's Pageant

Free admission and free parking. 
There are still spaces available for all age divisions. 
Application deadline is Wednesday, September 26.
For more information or to register your child please contact Lisa at (602) 279-5262 x 3117 or email her. 
More information/Registration Packet: (602) 279-5262 or

4520 N. Central Avenue, Suite 620
Phoenix, Arizona  85012
(602) 279-5262

Sunday, September 23, 2012

KGLP's new Facebook Address!

The username KGLPfmGallup has been set for KGLP 91.7 fm Radio. Now you can direct your fans to

Suicide Intervention Skills Training 09/26=28

Abortion Debate Targets Native Students

The following news release was just submitted to the New Mexico News Network by Mark
Trahant, Indian Country

Elections 2012: Abortion Debate Targets Native Students at University of New Mexico

The debate about abortion rights surfaced on the University of New Mexico campus
this week &ndash; and American Indians were the focus. A poster with a fetus inside
of a medicine wheel read: Abortion Extinction. Then it said, &ldquo;Today, an Indian
boy was killed the Indian way. Hey ya hey!&rdquo;

To access this story, copy and paste this url in your browser:

NM Going Backward

New Census data shows NM household income fell 3.1 percent

A new report by the U.S. Census Bureau shows that New Mexico has gone backward in
three key areas: median household income, the number of people living in poverty and
the number of young adults who have health insurance.

To access this story, copy and paste this url in your browser:
The ACS showed that New Mexico’s median household income fell by 3.1 percent from 2010 to 2011, making it one of 18 states that saw significant decreases in their median income, according to the Census Bureau’s 2011 American Community Survey.

The number of New Mexicans living in poverty in 2011 increased to 439,914, or 21.5 percent of the population, compared to 413,851, or 20.4 percent in 2010.
Nationally, the poverty rate increased to 15.9 percent, or 48.5 million people, from 15.3 percent, or 46.2 million in 2010.
New Mexico also saw a decline — the only state to do so — in the percentage of young adults aged 19 to 25 that had health insurance. The insurance rate for those young adults dropped to 60.6 percent from 61.4 percent in 2009 for a 0.8 percent decline.
The percentage of young adults with private health insurance fell to 45.7 percent from 47.1 percent in 2009, a 1.4 percent decrease.

Gov. Removes "Forcible" Rape Language

Susana Martinez Pulls \`Forcible Rape\` Language From New Mexico Policy

New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez (R) asked her administration to remove language
about "forcible rape" from a new state policy on Wednesday after The Huffington Post
reported that the language had been added in.

To access this story, copy and paste this url in your browser:

 CYFD had used the term "forcible rape" because the FBI still uses it, and it can be found in some federal regulations for the establishment of paternity. 

Martinez, a former prosecutor, also used the language in an executive proclamation earlier this year.
“Rape is rape," said Adriann Barboa, field director with Strong Families in N.M. "Let’s not move backward toward victim blaming."

Education Bond & UNMG

Passage of Education Bond C Means $1 Million in Water/Sewer Upgrades for UNMG

GALLUP -- This fall voters will have an opportunity to improve New Mexico’s higher
education system and benefit nearly every public college and university across the
state by supporting General Obligation Bond C. A “yes” vote on Bond C will fund
capital improvements and renovations to our higher education system and will create
an estimated 1,200 new jobs with no increase in property taxes.

Locally, the University of New Mexico-Gallup stands to gain $1 million for
much-needed water and sewer upgrades for fire and safety needs.

“State GO Bonds are especially critical for McKinley County projects," said Wynn
Goering, interim executive director of UNM-Gallup, "because we always receive a
great deal more than we put in.  They're by far the best way to meet our
infrastructure needs."

UNM-Gallup is one among New Mexico’s many aging institutions of higher education
with facilities that are badly in need of repair. In order to keep our institutions
competitive and ensure that New Mexico has an educated workforce, major capital
improvements and upgrades to existing facilities need to be made regularly.

Higher Education Bond C proposes a total of $119,400,000 for capital improvements
and renovations that will include nearly every public college and university in the
A complete list of proposed projects statewide is included on a website –<>.

General Obligation Bond C is funded with no new taxes. Campaign organizers say that
voters would, instead, see a positive economic impact due to the addition of an
estimated 1,200 jobs for architects, contractors and other workers to complete the
capital improvements.

Proponents also say that by improving our higher education buildings, New Mexico
provides a better learning environment for students and builds a more highly
educated workforce.

“No matter where you live in New Mexico, there is a school and a community that will
benefit from Bond C,” said former New Mexico Governors Garrey Carruthers and Toney
Anaya, who are statewide honorary co-chairs of the 2012 General Obligation Bond for
Education Campaign Committee. “These infrastructure improvements to our colleges and
universities are critical to maintain a high standard of education and produce the
skilled workforce that is essential in a competitive economy.”

Absentee voting begins Oct. 9, and lasts through Nov. 2. Early voting is scheduled
from Oct. 20-Nov. 3, and polls are open from 7 a.m.-7 p.m. on Election Day, Tuesday,
November 6.

For more information about Bond C, visit<>

Additionally, voters will also be deciding about Library Bond B, which if passed,
will provide the UNM-Gallup Zollinger Library with $28,942 in funds for
acquisitions. If all three ballots – which include a senior facilities ballot as
well as the above two ballots –are approved by the voters in November 2012, the
average cost to the owner of a property worth $100,000 over a 10-year period will be
$8.04 per year.  Of that $8.04 average cost per year, $6.88 is attributable to the
higher education ballot, $0.59 to the senior facilities ballot, and $0.56 to the
library acquisitions ballot.

PRCExtreme Weather Conference 09/27

PRC To Hold Extreme Weather Conference With US Federal Energy Regulatory Commission Sept. 27

Navajo Head Start Improving

Navajo President Says Navajo Head Start is Improving

WINDOW ROCK, Ariz. - Navajo Nation President Ben Shelly welcomed the opening of a
new school year at Navajo Nation Head Start.

"We are making progress to make our Head Start Program better than it has been in
the past. We are making bold changes and want to make sure our Head Start program
complies with all the federal Head Start standards," President Shelly said.

Navajo Head Start, a $27 million program, has been trying to stabilize throughout
the year after nearly being terminated by Federal Head Start in fall of 2011 and,
most recently, the program achieved a feat that has hampered Head Start for years.
During this next school year the program will begin its first year of rebuilding in
order to improve services.

"This has to be done because it is one of the terms that the Navajo Nation agreed to
with the Federal Office of Head Start in our government to government consultations
to keep the program running," said Dawn Yazzie, presidential staff assistant
assigned to Head Start.

Yazzie has been working closely with Navajo Head Start since last summer, and now
has some pieces in place that are going to be the pillars for the program to
continue to rebuild.

For the first time in recent history, a licensed superintendent heads Navajo Head

Sharon Singer, who has 25 years of teaching and administrative experience in working
with rural and urban schools, was hired on at Navajo Head Start in the middle of

"Early Childhood is vital to the education system, my vision is to provide quality
education and services to the students and families of the Navajo Nation,'' says
Singer.  Transformative leadership that encompasses transparency and accountability
is priority for Singer.

"I will be visiting your centers," Singer said to Head Start employees before the
school year started.

Navajo Head Start has enrolled more than 2,100 students for the upcoming year, which
is about two thirds of what enrollment was before the 2006 shutdown.

Various issues from filling vacant positions to bringing structures into compliance
have hindered the program's enrollment potential.

"One of our biggest challenges is getting enrollment numbers back to where they used
to be due to the programs instability and lack of updated facilities and difficulty
in finding credentialed teachers," Yazzie said.

When Head Start was suspended in 2006, about 3,600 students were enrolled in centers
and home base programs throughout the Navajo Nation.

However, another factor plagued the Navajo Head Start. The federal government
threatened to cut Navajo Head Start's funding in half from $27 million a year to
just below $15 million a year. Then came news of the program being possibly
terminated due to non-compliance in correcting issues.

"I had to use my political connections to meet with high ranking federal officials
to keep the program afloat," President Shelly said.

President Shelly met with U.S. Senators and Representatives and told them that Head
Start didn't consult with the Navajo Nation on a government-to-government basis.
This consultation is required considering that the Navajo Nation has unique
differences from other large programs across the United States.

"The Navajo Nation has very little infrastructure and very minimal health
resources," said President Shelly. All of these issues affect the Navajo Head Start

The Office of Head Start Director Yvette Sanchez-Fuentes conducted a sight visit in
December and agreed to allow the Navajo Nation three to five years to revamp Head
Start in order to meet the more than 2,800 regulations.

"We have come a long ways since November of last year, but we aren't out of the
woods yet. We still have a lot of work to do to make this program successful. I hope
everyone gets on board for the changes we must make to keep this program on the
Navajo Nation," President Shelly added.

The Head Start program received a letter in mid-August from the Office of Head Start
confirming that they will receive $26.8 million for fiscal year 2013 to run the

development of Grand Canyon Escalade project

Resources and Development Committee listens to
Bodaway/Gap Chapter group supporting development of Grand Canyon Escalade project

22nd NAVAJO NATION COUNCIL | Office of the Speaker
Jerome Clark | 928.637.5603<tel:928.637.5603>
Carmenlita Chief | 928.255.3428<tel:928.255.3428><>
September 20, 2012
Resources and Development Committee listens to Bodaway/Gap Chapter
group supporting development of Grand Canyon Escalade project
ST. MICHAELS, Ariz. - As a testament to fairness and equity, the Resources and
Development Committee listened to a presentation from developers and a group of
citizens from Bodaway/Gap Chapter touting the benefits of developing the proposed
Grand Canyon Escalade project.
Last month, the committee accepted a report from a separate group of citizens from
Bodaway/Gap Chapter that were in opposition to the project's construction, primarily
because of its proximity to the confluence of the Colorado and Little Colorado
Rivers, a sacred site used for prayer offerings.
Shortly after that report, Council Delegate Katherine Benally (Chilchinbeto,
Kayenta, Dennehotso) cited that it was only fair to hear what the projects
supporters had to say.
The presentation in support of the project's construction was led by Albert Hale,
former Arizona state senator and former Navajo Nation president, now a partner and
legal advisor with Confluence Partners', LLC, the developers behind the estimated
$200 million tourist destination project.
In his presentation, Hale identified project details, project economics, and its
current status, followed by an outline of what the next steps are for advancing the
The project site, which will be located west of Tuba City and southwest of
Bodaway/Gap, is designed to include hotel lodges, specialty retail stores, an RV
park, facilities for artists to vend their crafts, restaurants and cafes, a general
store, a cultural center and museum, and a tram station connected to gondalas that
will carry tourists down to a riverwalk near the bottom of the canyon.
According to plan details, the Confluence Partners will primarily develop and manage
the project under an operating and development agreement with the Navajo Nation.
The developers are responsible for raising the $120 million in private investment
funds that are needed to help pay for onsite construction activities.
The Navajo Nation, however, will be asked to contribute up to $60 million," said
Hale, "which will be used to construct roads and utilities to the site."
Hale argued that since the Nation is "obligated" to extend and improve roads and
utilities for residents in these areas, it would eventually need to spend millions
of dollars in the future anyway to fulfill the need for these infrastructural
development and improvement projects.
A group of about 30 supporters from the Bodaway/Gap Chapter underscored the
importance of the project to bring much needed economic development to the area,
which for four decades had been impacted by no-build restrictions imposed under the
Bennett Freeze, lifted in 2006.
The development would bring jobs that would enable Navajo family members to stay
home on the reservation to provide for their families and remain in a setting to
maintain cultural identity and knowledge of the Navajo language, the group said.
"I'm not against the project. This committee is pro-economic development," said
Council Delegate Leonard Tsosie (Baca/Prewitt, Casamero Lake, Counselor,
Littlewater, Ojo Encino, Pueblo Pintado, Torreon, Whitehorse Lake), who clarified
that the questions and concerns posed by the committee is reflective of the cautious
and "harmonious" manner in which the committee is trying to approach the issue.
"One thing that worries me is that [the groups are] beginning to approach this
committee separately. Last time we had the other group, and now we have the
pro-group," Delegate Tsosie added.
Delegates Benally and Tsosie both urged the supporting group to work with members of
the opposing group, as well as the Navajo Medicine Men's Association, to mediate and
address the concerns of both parties.
The association had passed a resolution opposing the project.
The division within the community of Bodaway/Gap was unsettling and worrisome for
Delegate Tsosie, who stated that the negligence of the teaching of k'é was not "the
Navajo way."
If mediation discussions do not prove fruitful, the committee suggested another
solution - that perhaps the issue will have to go up for a chapter referendum vote.
Whichever avenue of solution, the committee stressed to all parties to interact
respectively with one another and to move toward a harmonious position that will
benefit all individuals and families involved.

Community Suicide Post-Vention Response 09/24 &25

Gallup Community Health Advocacy Project meeting 09/26 6pm

The Gallup Community Health Advocacy Project and Ballot Box Coalition are inviting everyone for a meeting at Gallup UNM, Gurley Hall, Student Lobos Conference Room on Wednesday, September 26, 2012 at 6:00 p.m. concerning children’s health and education services. Please call 505-399-1491 for more information.

"Navajo Times" news

Published on Sep 21, 2012 by
Navajo Nation Council's Naa'bik'iyati' Committee tables legislation to continue the current 2012 budget with a vote of 7 in favor and 5 opposed yesterday; U.S. House of Representatives approved a bill on Sept. 19 that would authorize the chief executive of a federally recognized Indian tribe to make a request to the president for a declaration of an emergency or major disaster by amending the Stafford Act; Navajo Technical College will host a blessing and groundbreaking ceremonies Monday for its new Center for Digital Technologies Fabrication Laboratory in Crownpoint and 6th Annual Monument Valley Blues and Film Festival.

Friday, September 21, 2012

Uplift Community School is hiring Educational Assistants

 update 09/26/12
UPLIFT COMMUNITY SCHOOL, an elementary charter school is seeking to add to
their staff.  Would like to hire two Educational Assistants and a fourth grade
teacher.  Must be willing to work collaboratively and learn Expeditionary
Learning strategies.  Check the web site for more information or call 863-4333.  For more information about EL look at
Uplift Community School is hiring Educational Assistants to join our team.
Must exemplify initiative and collaboration, and be committed to learning and
implementing the Expeditionary Learning approach.

Submit resume, cover letter and copy of licensure to 

The school is located at 406 NM State Highway 564, Gallup, New Mexico

Uplift Community School
(505) 863-4333

Speak Out Against Hunger This September 21

Hunger's Hope | Speak Out Against Hunger This September

Friday, September 21, 2012 9:30 AM

September 2012 Donate Now | Tell A Friend | Your Local Food Bank
In This
Do You "Like" Your Local Food Bank? Send a Virtual Postcard to Congress Speak Out Against Hunger Hunger Facts Donate Miles Through United Airlines One Easy Thing to Fight Hunger
  Do You "Like" Your Local Food Bank?
September is Hunger Action Month and we are asking you to Speak Out Against Hunger™! One way you can Speak Out Against Hunger™ is to connect with your local Feeding America member food bank by "liking" them on Facebook.

Like your local food bank » Share this Share this on Twitter Share this on facebook
Hunger Action Month
Send a Virtual Postcard to Congress
For Hunger Action Month, we are excited to introduce the Feeding America Postcard Campaign on Facebook. The goal of the Postcard Campaign is to make it easy for you to send a personal postcard to your Members of Congress and urge them to protect programs that help put food on the table for millions of hungry Americans. Special thanks to Tyson for supporting the virtual postcards application.
Send a postcard today »
Speak out Against Hunger™
Rachael Ray- Speak Out Against HungerBe part of the movement to raise awareness this September and Speak Out Against Hunger™.  Watch and share this exclusive video featuring Nick Cannon, 50 Cent, Samantha Harris, Ellie Krieger, Rachael Ray and Allison Sweeney explaining why they are taking action this September.

 Watch the video now »

Hunger Facts
1 in 6 Americans live in a household that is at risk of hunger The USDA recently reported that the number of people in the United States who struggle with hunger has increased to more than 50 million – that’s 1 in 6 Americans – including nearly 17 million children. And last week, the U.S. Census released new statistics which find that more than 46 million Americans, 15% of Americans living in poverty in 2011. Learn more about the impact of hunger in your community and Map the Meal Gap in your county using our interactive map.

Map the Meal Gap »
Share this Share this on Twitter Share this on facebook
Donate Miles Through United Airlines
For the past three years, United has partnered with Feeding America during Hunger Action Month and throughout the year. Our partnership has helped provide more than 4 million meals to people in need. As a United customer here are two ways you can help:
  • Purchase a ChoiceMenu snack box on your next United flight and United will donate a portion of the sale to Feeding America.
One Easy Thing To Fight Hunger
Hungry Kate the girl with a belly ache Hungry Kate, the girl with a belly ache. Kate, a fictional character, represents the very real situation in which many children find themselves in when their parents lose their jobs. Help raise awareness about the nearly 17 million children at risk of hunger by sharing this video with family and friends.

Watch and share the Hungry Kate video »
Share this Share this on Twitter Share this on facebook
Dan Michel - Feeding America, Digital Marketing Manager Join the Conversation
Hello! I’m Dan Michel, Digital Marketing Manager here at Feeding America. It’s been impressive to watch our communities come together for Hunger Action Month both online and offline! I wanted to let you know about our Twitter chat on Wed. 9/26 at 12 pm CT where we will discuss the recent hunger & poverty numbers. Follow along at hashtag #HungerAction.

Hope you can make it!

Hunger Champions
I am a Hunger Champion because there is simply too much need—especially when it comes to our nation’s hungry children—and it’s sad to see that need, and not be able to provide the solution. That’s why my wife and I have been fighting hunger in our community since 2000.
  - Patrick
Child hunger affects what aspect of a child's development?
Button Image   Physical Development
Button Image   Mental Development
Button Image   Emotional Well-Being
Button Image   All of the Above
Go Orange For Hunger
Check out our facebook photo album of People going ORANGE to show their support of Hunger Action Month.
Go Orange For Hunger 
Take your own picture showing how you are going orange for hunger and share it with us on Facebook this September!
Feeding America is the nation's leading domestic hunger-relief charity. Our mission is to feed America's hungry through a nationwide network of member food banks and engage our country in the fight to end hunger. Feeding America is a 501 (c)(3) non-profit recognized by the IRS.
You are receiving this message at If you have any questions about this message or any other Feeding America issue, contact us or call 1-800-910-5524
Connect With Us
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©Feeding America (c)2012