OUR GRANT RECIPIENTS TO DATE
One hundred percent of donations received online by NJPRF will be used to fight the medical, social, and economic impact of COVID-19 on New Jersey’s most vulnerable, supporting organizations that provide essential services and aiding those on the front line of the pandemic.
Our goals are to stop the spread, support the healthcare community, provide help for the vulnerable, and rebuild.
Thanks to the incredible generosity of individuals, organizations and businesses across the state, we have been able to award grants to charities fighting food security and to agencies addressing the healthcare needs of New Jersey’s most vulnerable populations.
Return here and follow us on social media for updates on our grantmaking.
NJPRF ANNOUNCES $16M IN NEW GRANTS
NJPRF allocated $56+ million in support of 500+ nonprofit organizations to provide urgent relief to vulnerable communities on the front lines of the pandemic.
STORIES OF IMPACT
The grant allowed City Green’s network of partner farmer’s markets to safely bring locally grown fresh produce to their communities.
The Grant supported City Green’s “Good Food Buck” SNAP and WIC incentive program, providing $3,500+ of discounted farm-fresh food to more than 200 food-insecure families
“Thank you from Southern Comfort Cafe
Please let the group know that we are forever grateful, and their donation helped us to keep our doors open.”
Southern Comfort Cafe is owned by Marcus and Rochelle Brown Johnson.
“It is such a big help and I see so many of the things that my son actually eats!”
“A sincere thank you to whoever helped provide these groceries. My family appreciates it so much!”
Table, Asbury Park, NJ
Asbury Park Dinner Table provided more than 60,000 fresh meals over 5 months and the grant helped restaurants continue paying employees despite the executive order limiting restaurants to takeout for a period of time.
The grant also allowed St. James Health to go door to door and provide outreach, testing and primary care exams to seniors who were unable or unwilling to go to a public testing site.
In total, over 500 seniors and more than 600 walk-in/drive in patients were tested during a critical time.