The Manna Project
JoinTempleSinai, Clifton Lutheran Church, and the Islamic Society of the North Shore in supporting a great cause!
Feeding the hungry and providing food security to those on the periphery of our society is part of the call to justice that is central to the Hebrew, Christian, and Islamic faiths. In our age of plenty, we believe that no child or person should go without.
Your contribution will join us not merely in contributing to ending hunger, but in providing seed money you will empower others in our Marblehead community to take charge as well.
Your generous contribution in purchasing this card will go a long way to help us raise the needed funds. Every dollar earned in this fundraiser will be turned into a packed and stored meal courtesy of End Hunger New England at packing event in the future. The meals will then go to the Lynn Shelter, to the New American Center for refugees in the greater NorthShore as well as other organizations in need.
January 2021 - Calendar Raffle
Thank you for your support!
Copy this link https://www.paypal.com/donate?hosted_button_id=MWN9FM63DN2WY
for direct payment from your PayPal account or credit card. $10 per calendar
You can also send a check made payable to Manna Project of the North Shore and mail it to:
Manna Project of the North Shore
Attn: January Raffle
1 Community Road
Marblehead, MA 01945
The manna project is an exciting inter-religious collaboration to end hunger in our community from Clifton Lutheran Church, Temple Sinai and our newest partner, The Islamic Society of the North Shore!
With the goal of ending the persistent and intolerable scourge of food insecurity, the manna project has already packed 14,000 meals for people in need. These meals can be distributed at shelters, but also taken home. They are easily cooked without a kitchen, and are shelf stable for more than a year! Read more about them here!
The project is about more than just bland nutrition. It's about worshiping together, sharing music, meals and making friends. It's about breaking down the barriers between the recipients of help and their helpers. It's about changing systems and challenging the assumption that we will always live with too little, when our traditions promise us God's abundance.