Support for PBS Parents provided by:


  • Cat in the Hat
  • Curious George
  • Daniel Tiger
  • Dinosaur Train
  • Odd Squad
  • Peg + Cat
  • Sid the Science Kid
  • Super Why!
  • Wild Kratts
  • Martha Speaks
  • WordGirl
  • Thomas & Friends
  • Arthur
  • Sesame Street
  • The Electric Company
  • Cyberchase
  • Between the Lions
  • Mama Mirabelle
  • Caillou
  • Chuck Vanderchuck
  • Oh Noah
  • Fetch!
  • Fizzy's Lunch Lab
  • Maya & Miguel
  • Mister Rogers
  • Postcards from Buster
  • Clifford
  • SciGirls
  • Wilson & Ditch
  • WordWorld
  • DragonFly TV
  • ZOOM
 

Growing Hope Against Hunger Logo




Check your local listings
Growing Hope Against Hunger was developed by
Sesame Workshop.

Games and Activities

Keep kids engaged with these fun food-related games.

More Family Food Ideas

Eating on a Budget
See how small changes can save your family money.

Healthy Food Choices Anytime
Get tips to help your family make smart food choices at home or on-the-go.

Cooking with Kids
Introduce your children to new foods and fun by letting them help in the kitchen.

Growing Hope Against Hunger Logo

Learn more about Growing Hope Against Hunger on Sesame Workshop’s website

Brad & Kim Paisley with ElmoPhoto © Sesame StreetGrowing Hope Against Hunger speaks to both children and adults with a story that celebrates community as everyone works to help one another — including Brad Paisley, Kimberly Williams Paisley and their Sesame Street friends. Our Sesame friends are collecting foods at a food drive and meet Lily, a new character whose family has an ongoing struggle with hunger. The Sesame characters learn how their simple actions can make a world of difference. Finally, documentary stories present children’s perspectives on food insecurity and illuminate the impact hunger has on families.

Tips for Parents

Elmo and Grover with fresh vegetables

Make a shopping list.  Sticking to your grocery list when shopping will save time and money.

Buy fruits and vegetables that are in season. They’ll usually cost less.

Praise kids for trying a new food. Even if they don’t like it, they’ll be more open to trying something new in the future.

Refrigerate or freeze leftovers quickly. When freezing leftovers, use reusable containers.

Listen to your child’s concerns. If your child has questions about having enough to eat, tell her you’re doing everything you can to take care of her. Share information with her in an age-appropriate manner.

 



Support for PBS Parents provided by: