The need to feed is nonstop, and our growth rate has been rapid. Here are the more than a dozen nonprofit organizations our beef donations currently benefit, but our three-year Business Plan forecasts that our growth will continue so that we can feed even more people.
Non-profit organizations now receiving beef from
The Outreach Farm include:
Located throughout the Southeast, AMI Kids has been providing a structured family environment to youth since 1969. Since then, more than 115,000 have been guided back on track to becoming productive members of society. AMIkids earned the prestigious honor of being recognized by the U.S. Department of Justice Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP) in their Model Programs Guide for successful results with the Day Treatment programs.
Community Kitchen of Myrtle Beach
The Community Kitchen of Myrtle Beach tradition for the past 25 years is to feed the hungry. We serve the working poor, our senior citizens, Veterans, children, the transients, and the homeless. Last year, 2016, we served over 110,000 guests without regard to the situation or condition. The meals and fellowship are provided at NO COST to our guests.
Myrtle Beach, S.C.
Crisis Ministries was established in 1984 as a warm meal and volunteer-staffed shelter. Today, it’s evolved into a comprehensive service agency dedicated to helping families and individuals end their homelessness.
Father Pat's Soup Kitchen
Housed at Precious Blood Catholic Church, Father Pat's Soup Kitchen feeds those in need a free lunch on Wednesday and Thursday, breakfast on Saturdays and lunch twice a month on Sundays.
Pawleys Island, S.C.
Since 2000, this Christian organization has been working to meet the unmet needs of Georgetown County, including feeding the hungry, providing shelter for the homeless, training the unemployed and underemployed and providing transportation to a free medical clinic for those without insurance. In 2012, they served 27,571 meals to those in need.
Mt. Olive Missionary Baptist Century 21 Community Center
The multi-use center serves not only church needs, but serves as a larger community resource for all works of life.
The nonprofit organization provides a free, hot meal every weekday evening. Guests, the staff and volunteers receive a devotional prayer and enjoy the atmosphere of love and acceptance until 6 p.m. More than 65 local churches provide support via monetary gifts, non-perishables and prayers.
Street Reach Mission
This ministry provides emergency shelter and supportive services to men and women. Street Reach offers a Christ-centered drug & alcohol rehab, work opportunities and other basic skills. Service area spans from Charleston to Wilmington. In addition to residential programs, the ministry serves dinner every evening for anyone in the community needing a meal.
Myrtle Beach, S.C.
Tara Hall Home for Boys
Tara Hall is a long-term residential home and school that accepts neglected, troubled and abused boys, whether they have been taken away from abuse and neglect or sent away from their home because of their unmanageable behavior.
Teach My People
This year-round after school and summer program provides free spiritually driven series to 'at-risk' youth in the Georgetown County School District. The goal is to have students cared for and mentored throughout their elementary, middle and high school years.
Pawleys Island, S.C.
Part of one of the most successful Christian recovery ministries in the United States, the South Carolina chapter has a new facility w here adult men come to escape the bondage of destructive lifestyles associated with drugs and alcohol.
Waccamaw Youth Center
This private, nonprofit agency provides comprehensive residential services for up to 20 abused, abandoned and neglected youth ages 10-21. It is the first and only low management group home in Horry County.
Open Door Community Church
Open Door Community Church started feeding the Dillon community in 2013. A meal is served at the church to between 250-300 people every Thursday from 12 to 1 pm, including 50-60 plates that are taken downtown to those on the streets.