On April 3, Marylanders can enjoy a free Dunkin’ Donuts’ Breakfast and
feed the hungry!
WHAT: Join the Maryland Food Bank and Dunkin’ Donuts and the MTA as they offer free Dunkin’ Donuts’ oven toasted breakfast sandwiches and hash browns to those who provide canned food or a monetary donation to the Maryland Food Bank.
WHEN: Thursday, April 3 from 6 a.m. to 9 a.m.
WHERE: Camden Yards Light Rail Stop in downtown Baltimore (near Howard & Pratt Streets).
NOTES: Some of the most needed items include:
· Monetary donations: $1 allows the Maryland Food Bank to process 3 pounds of food and provide 2 ½ meals to hungry Marylanders across the state;
· Canned goods like:
canned meat, peanut butter, nuts and seeds,breads and cereals (oatmeal, rice and rice cakes, pasta),
fruits and vegetables (canned fruits and juices, canned vegetables),dairy foods (powdered milk, infant formula),non-food items (diapers, toilet paper, plastic/paper plates and cups).
(Baltimore, MD)— Make a donation to the Maryland Food Bank and have breakfast on Dunkin’ Donuts. Everyone will have chance to try Dunkin’ Donuts’ new oven toasted breakfast sandwiches and hash browns plus their delicious, freshly brewed coffee! (The Dunkin’ Donuts sampling van will be on site to make donors breakfasts to order!)
“We are extremely excited to be partnering with Dunkin’ Donuts on this initiative,” comments Maryland Food Bank CEO, Deborah Flateman. “This is a fun and easy way for people to donate to the food bank. If you donate just $1 for your breakfast sandwich you are enabling the food bank to process 3 pounds of food for its network of soup kitchens, food pantries and emergency shelters.”
The Maryland Food Bank aims to serve the 370,000 Marylanders living at or below the poverty level in their service area (not including Prince George’s and Montgomery Counties). Founded in 1979, the Maryland Food Bank was the first food bank on the East Coast and the third food bank in the country. In 2004, the Maryland Food Bank accepted responsibility for several essential feeding and nutrition programs that had been conducted by the Center for Poverty Solutions (formerly the Maryland Food Committee) before it closed. Today, the Maryland Food Bank distributes millions of pounds of food to more than 1,000 food providers across Maryland (excluding Prince George’s and Montgomery Counties, served by the Capital Area Food Bank).