Can I donate food to Morrisons?

Morrisons will create ‘local’ drop off points for customers to donate products to those in need. Donation hubs in Morrisons’ recently repurposed in-store cafes will collect these additional products for their local food banks.

Does Asda donate to food banks?

Asda will be contributing a 20% ‘top-up’ cash donation to the Trussell Trust for items donated during our food drive and through permanent collection points in store.

Do Morrisons donate to food banks?

We currently donate unsold food to over 400 organisations who use the food to support their local communities and since the programme began in 2016 we have donated over 3 million products to these groups. This includes fresh fruit and vegetables as well as products such as tins and packets.

Does Asda donate to charity?

We’re proud to support thousands of charities and good causes. We’re particularly focused on fighting poverty, supporting children in crisis and breast cancer research and support, whilst supporting our local communities during times of crisis and helping them to build long-term resiliency.

What does the Watford Foodbank do?

Watford Foodbank is an independent registered charity working with local churches, agencies and community groups, to provide food parcels for people in need in the Watford area. We are part of the national Christian Trussell Trust network of foodbanks. We also operate a debt advice service.

Do you need an emergency food parcel from Watford Foodbank?

If you need an emergency food parcel, please do arrange this with us before we close. Watford Foodbank is here to help individuals and families in crisis by providing free emergency food as well as support until the appropriate agencies are in a position to assist.

Where can I get a food voucher in Watford?

Watford Foodbank 1 Empire Centre. 2 South Oxhey Baptist Church. 3 Wellspring Church Centre. Your local food banks work with referral agencies to issue food vouchers to those in need of… More

How does the food bank work?

Tinned and dried food is collected from the public at supermarkets, churches, schools and other local groups and “banked” in a warehouse. Food is then given to people in crisis as a result of referrals from registered care professionals, such as Citizens Advice Bureau.