Feed Hunger Now is dedicated to “feeding the villages” by teaching the economically disadvantaged aquaponics, to grow healthy clean food. Feed Hunger Now is developing aquaponics systems that are the prototypes, for affordable systems, appropriate for developing neighborhoods.


WUCF TV Report on Vermiponics Project

Leaders from IDEAS For Us, USGBC, and Feed Hunger Now teamed up to build a vermiponics system at the Women’s Rehabilitation and Counseling Center, a division of the Coalition for the Homeless of Central Florida.

Our Partners & Supporters

Please do your best to support Feed Hunger Now in this new enterprise by signing up as a volunteer or making a donation for the disadvantaged wanting to learn. Feed Hunger Now is using funds for the development of aquaponics for hungry world villages. You can contact...

Dead Space

Feed Hunger Now wants to accomplishing this in the most interesting places ever seen in aquaponics farm: in the “dead space” of suburban areas. This is not only innovative, but perhaps prescient. Although the politicians all say “we’re on the road to recovery”, there...

Feeding the Villages

Feed Hunger Now is dedicated to “feeding the villages” by teaching the disadvantaged people how to feed themselves using aquaponics. Feed Hunger Now is developing aquaponics systems that are the prototypes for affordable systems that will be appropriate...

We Have Success

(Phase 1 Growth spurt: papayas, tomatoes, and marigolds) What the word “success” means is that most (if not ALL) of the volunteers go out, build and operate aquaponics systems with the knowledge imparted to help end world hunger.

Nutritional Profile of Malabar Spinach

  Before interning at the research farm, I never heard of malabar spinach.  I was more used to the “grocery store” spinach.  The type that has small leaves and has a moderate flavor.  When I took my first overflowing bag of malabar spinach home, what struck me was the...

Growth on the Aquaponics farm

As each week has passed, I have wanted to sit down long enough to put my thoughts together.  And like clockwork, each week, I walk past the tomato, papaya and the marigold plants, witnessing their amazing growth.   And then, there were bananas…or perhaps...

The not-so glamorous life of Aquaponics

Blood hungry mosquitoes to greet you at the aquaponics site.  Check. Cold, slimy fish poo and calcium deposits to clean out by hand.  Check Coir stained shirt and slacks.  Check Grasping the knowledge of food security:  priceless. Over the years, I have watched one...

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