The Sustainable Food Cities approach involves developing a cross-sector partnership of local public agencies, businesses, academics and NGOs committed to working together to make healthy and sustainable food a defining characteristic of where they live.

The Network helps people and places share challenges, explore practical solutions and develop best practice on key food issues. Some fabulous examples of how the approach has been applied in Hull, Belfast, Brighton and Hove, Carderdale, Newcastle, and others!

Find out more:

What we love about it:

Using food to bring everyone together to improve their communities, and creating a local network of like-minded citizens and organisations!

Do check out what the Sustainable Food Places movement looks like across UK regions:

Today @GMPovertyAction launch their 2022 Poverty Monitor-a new data resource revealing the scale of poverty across Greater Manchester where the number of foodbanks has doubled in 5 years and 15% of all households are in fuel poverty #GMPovertyMonitor2022
As MPs say public can't cook - council cuts funds for cookery skills programme after 12 years
What can be learned from local responses to the covid food emergency during the present #CostOfLivingCrisis? Sign up to our joint webinar with @sheffielduni @KingsCollegeLon @FoodPlacesUK @UWEBristol on 13 June and join the debate
We set out to map supply chain infrastructure in East Sussex and Lancashire. Check out what we found in this report by @alawes127 and @jamesp_woodward. @UKSustain #food #farming #levellingup
Local food systems can deliver on environmental, economic & social fronts. We set out to map supply chain infrastructure in E. Sussex & Lancashire to understand what could be invested in. @alawes127 @jamesp_woodward @UKSustain #food #farming #levellingup