Second Harvest of Silicon Valley, which serves Santa Clara and San Mateo counties, is reporting an increase in requests for home delivery of free groceries, as more people are forced to isolate due to exposure or illness related to the omicron variant.
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Hunger has long been a harsh reality in Silicon Valley, but the pandemic has broadened and deepened the destitution.
Faced with record numbers of people suffering food insecurity, free food distributors in the Bay Area are doing a remarkable job.
The little pop-up pantry arrives as demand for food soars and some of the region's most vulnerable residents are seeking help.
To sustain emergency response efforts, Second Harvest Silicon Valley has launched its largest holiday fundraising campaign ever.
Volunteers make up 40 percent of the Second Harvest workforce, but the pandemic caused a huge shortfall of good Samaritans.
Silicon Valley has joined a nationwide push to feed the hungry with uneaten food that would otherwise end up in landfills.
Food banks are feeding more people than ever, but donations and new partnerships are helping them keep up
More than 251,000 Californians signed up to help, some hoping to get an early shot. Few got the chance to volunteer.
From layoffs to testing, the Covid-19 pandemic had dramatic ripple effects on almost every part of life in Silicon Valley and the country.
City and county leaders asked residents to volunteer to help and spread information to non-English speakers eligible for the vaccine.
This fall, as the pandemic raged and classes moved online, community colleges nationwide saw a 30 percent drop in enrollment.
Now in its 34th year, Silicon Valley Open Studios had to reimagine its annual art studio event due to the Covid-19 pandemic.
Residents can report non-essential businesses that are still operating by calling the non-emergency number at 3-1-1.
The coronavirus threatens to swell the ranks of poor Californians as restaurants, stores and other businesses shutter and workers stay home.
As COVID-19 testing slowly ramps up throughout the U.S., most of the Bay Area hunkers down at home. Welcome to day one of the lockdown.