top of page

1 Billion

Pounds of food distributed throughout Florida since we began

25 million

Pounds of produce

acquired from Florida farmers

84+ million

Meals served


Florida counties served





Inflation remains a pressing issue. Food prices are up 11.8% year-over-year (2021-2022).

76% of Florida adults find it harder to afford groceries now compared to January 2022. 

The face of hunger in Florida is changing. 36% of Floridians with annual incomes between $50,000 - $100,000 reported experiencing one or more symptoms of food insecurity in 2022. 

Rural Floridians are hurting. 48% reported experiencing one or more symptom of food insecurity in the last year.

95% of Floridians surveyed believe that ending child hunger should be a priority for elected officials across the aisle. 

4.5 million

Floridians battling food insecurity

1 million

Florida children facing hunger


Florida seniors living under food insecurity

$4.2 billion

Annual healthcare costs associated with food insecurity in Florida

Florida by the numbers

Disaster Relief

The first truck arrived in Fort Myers on 9/29/22,  just six hours after Hurricane Ian passed. Dispatched from the main warehouse in Homestead, this initial drop provided 32,658 pounds of food, water, and disaster relief supplies. 


Within the first 10 days post-landfall, Farm Share served 248,500 households with approximately 1.9 million pounds of food.


Trucks were dispatched from Farm Share’s facilities throughout the state, from Homestead and Florida City, all the way to Jacksonville and Quincy.​


Our relief efforts spanned over 10 Florida counties, including Collier, Lee, Charlotte, Sarasota, DeSoto, Hardee, Orange, Flagler, Union and Marion



Olive Thorne Rattray

Associate Professor at Miami Dade College


“Farm Share provides students the opportunity to learn about nutrition and the concept of giving back to the community”

Beatriz Camacho.png

Beatriz Camacho

Student at Miami Dade College

“Food is really important, it fuels you to learn and be active in the classroom.”

bottom of page