William Lambers is the author of Ending World Hunger. This book features over 50 interviews with officials from the UN World Food Programme and other charities discussing school feeding programs that fight child hunger. He is also the author of Nuclear Weapons, The Road to Peace, Open Skies for Peace, The Spirit of the Marshall Plan: Taking Action Against World Hunger, The Roadmap to End Global Hunger, From War to Peace and Battle of Britain. He is also a writer for the History News Service. His articles have been published by newspapers including the Cincinnati Enquirer, Des Moines Register, San Francisco Chronicle, Buffalo News, San Diego Union Tribune, the Providence Journal, Bakersfield Californian, Miami Herald (FL), Chicago Sun-Times, the New York Times, the Patriot Ledger (MA), Charleston Sunday Gazette Mail (WV), the Cincinnati Post, Salt Lake Tribune (UT), North Adams Transcript (MA), Wichita Eagle (KS), Monterey Herald (CA), Athens Banner-Herald (GA) and the Duluth News Journal. His articles also appear on History News Network (HNN). Mr. Lambers is a graduate of the College of Mount St. Joseph in Ohio with degrees in Liberal Arts (BA) and Organizational Leadership (MS). He is a member of the Feeding America Blogging Council.
Parents depend heavily on school feeding in the Democratic Republic of the Congo to provide daily meals for their children.
For the cost of an evening at the movies, you can feed one child for an entire year.
The number of people in need of help in Georgia is rising by the hour.
We saw how much hope there was to treat spinal cord tumors (SCTs) if they were detected early enough.
School feeding programs have increased school attendance and improved nutrition.
The WFP School Feeding Program keeps kids in school and reduces their chance of getting enlisted into the armies.
A 22 pound ration of rice can be all a family needs to make it possible for its children to attend school.
The Integrated and Sustainable School Cafeterias Program is a community-based model, which can be used in other African countries.
Most of the families targeted by the School Feeding Program belong to a group of extremely food-insecure people.
School feeding reassures people in the conflict-affected and displaced communities, and promotes a return to normalcy.