Learning to understand what we are actually hungry for.
The urgency of transforming our systems for food production.
After retiring in early 2015, Jim Ross jumped back into creative pursuits. He’s since published 75 pieces of nonfiction, several poems, and 200 photos in 80 journals in North America, Europe, and Asia. Jim and his wife—parents of two health professionals, grandparents of four toddlers—attend Sandy Spring (Md.) Meeting.Posted in: June/July 2019: Food Choices, Online Features
The possible ill effects of worrying too much and talking too much about our food choices.
Caroline Morris wrote a thesis on the connection between anorexia and asceticism and is a student at Earlham School of Religion.Posted in: June/July 2019: Food Choices, Online Features
By Angela P. Dodson. Center Street, 2017. 448 pages. $26/hardcover; $15.99/paperback; $9.99/eBook. The upcoming 2020 centennial of women’s suffrage in […]
Gwen Gosney Erickson is the Quaker librarian and college archivist for the Quaker Archives (formerly known as the Friends Historical Collection) at Guilford College and a member of Friendship Meeting in Greensboro, N.C.Posted in: June/July 2019 Books, June/July 2019: Food Choices, Quaker Book Reviews
Edited by Don Rowe and Anne Watson. Trentham Books, 2018. 256 pages. $41.95/paperback or eBook. As an early childhood teacher, […]
Sharlee DiMenichi is a member of Lehigh Valley Meeting in Bethlehem, Pa. She has taught preschool and elementary school and is currently an English as a second language instructor.Posted in: June/July 2019 Books, June/July 2019: Food Choices, Quaker Book Reviews
Letting the Higher Power Do It by Anonymous