This holiday season, give a gift that gives back. Select the Leather Work Bag by FEED for the women in your life, and for each bag purchased, FEED donates 100 school meals for children around the world and in the United States. Lauren Bush Lauren founded FEED 15 years ago after witnessing firsthand the reality of childhood hunger while traveling with the World Food Programme. She created the first, and now classic, FEED Bag as a tangible way for her peers to get involved in her goal of ending childhood hunger.
Lauren Bush Lauren, founder of FEED
The brand has grown to include a collection of purposefully-designed handbags in a variety of materials (leather, burlap, cotton), quality home goods (serving bowls, candlesticks, vases, etc.), and accessories (wallets, travel tumblers, etc.), the proceeds of which go towards providing nutritious school meals. More than 125 million meals have been donated to date. By working with artisans from Kenya to India, FEED also contributes to sustainable livelihoods for their artisan partners and their families.
The large, yet non-bulky Leather Work Bag by FEED comes in classic black and almond brown leather and is perfect for those who continually fumble for keys, sunglasses, hand sanitizer, etc. The go-anywhere bag was designed with real customer input, for the woman on the go. Stylish, classic, and functional, this bag easily goes from work to park dates to city errands to weekend getaways. A middle divider, key ring, and multiple zipper pockets makes it nearly impossible to lose items.
FEED acknowledges that hunger is a daily reality for approximately 795 million people, and one of the most effective solutions to combat this crisis is feeding school children. Providing children within vulnerable communities across the globe with a daily school meal helps them learn and play, and it incentivizes parents to send their kids to school.
FEED believes that consumer choice of what to buy and wear has the power to change the world. FEED handbags offer a meaningful—and stylish—way to make a difference.
Photos courtesy of FEED