We are devoted to eradicating the barriers that plague the Black community in Education, Food Justice, and Public Health.

In just one year we have been able to serve over 100,000 residents while rerouting millions of dollars in in-kind donations to the folks who need it the most. We offer over 20 outreach programs that span from direct service to unrestricted funding. Our most popular program is called Feed the West (FTW). It is a free grocery delivery program born out of the pandemic. By partnering with over twenty local businesses, FTW allows us to redirect fresh foods, toiletries, and other resources around the city.

Our education pillar focuses on all BIPOC youth ages 7-24. Our education hub offers in-person and online tutoring and mentoring. We have weekly teen literacy discussions as well as more youthful virtual literacy programming. In one year’s time, we hope to be able to open a homeschool cooperative in our ideal community space.

Outside of Feed the West, our food justice pillar has so much more to offer. We do community garden development, have a food pantry project, conduct virtual cooking classes and host monthly Black-owned fresh produce, herbal tea, organic supplement, alkaline water and cold-pressed juice pick-up. We are always sure to add storing resources and recipes in our food giveaways to avoid food waste and ensure maximized impact. The founder of the Feed the West program has gone on to open a Black-woman owned grocery store in Louisville’s West End.

In public health we are trailblazing Black-led research by way of community assessment and focusing on Black folks experiences with our local healthcare system. Outside of research we are committed to breaking the stigma of being tested and living with HIV/AIDS. We host a community event for each HIV/AIDS Awareness Day of the year that offers collaborative resources, free food and testing. This year we have been able to incorporate free COVID testing at each of our HIV/AIDS testing sites. Each month we distribute period products to individuals and community organizations who serve individuals experiencing a period. We offer tampons, pads, pantyliners, period panties and Diva cups. 

Every other month we host a community baby shower that serves forty babies, with an annual projection of about 250 babies served. We offer caregivers the top three most needed items regardless of the price. We also go out to the streets each Thursday evening to serve the unhoused community at three different sites in Downtown Louisville, KY. We partner with organizations that bring Narcan, mobile showers and quick medical assistance to unhoused individuals. We have a goal by the end of the year to house at least five people.

While navigating our first year of inception we created several other forms of outreach such as direct funding, sponsorship and in-kind support of local Black small businesses, restaurants and our Black Trans Fund. In November 2020 we opened a storefront that operates as a Black-owned business and product hub, “Pocket Change”. In this space we purchase Black-owned products at wholesale prices and retail those products in the store. Pocket Change is strategically located in a predominantly white business district to expose and encourage white consumers to purchase Black-owned products. We also host free monthly small business workshops, a power hour of nonprofit navigating and a self-care event.

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Change Today, Change Tomorrow Inc.



We are devoted to eradicating the barriers that plague the Black community in Education, Food Justice, and Public Health.

In just one year we have been able to serve over 100,000 residents while rerouting millions of dollars in in-kind donations to the folks who need it the most. We offer over 20 outreach programs that span from direct service to unrestricted funding. Our most popular program is called Feed the West (FTW). It is a free grocery delivery program born out of the pandemic. By partnering with over twenty local businesses, FTW allows us to redirect fresh foods, toiletries, and other resources around the city.

Our education pillar focuses on all BIPOC youth ages 7-24. Our education hub offers in-person and online tutoring and mentoring. We have weekly teen literacy discussions as well as more youthful virtual literacy programming. In one year’s time, we hope to be able to open a homeschool cooperative in our ideal community space.

Outside of Feed the West, our food justice pillar has so much more to offer. We do community garden development, have a food pantry project, conduct virtual cooking classes and host monthly Black-owned fresh produce, herbal tea, organic supplement, alkaline water and cold-pressed juice pick-up. We are always sure to add storing resources and recipes in our food giveaways to avoid food waste and ensure maximized impact. The founder of the Feed the West program has gone on to open a Black-woman owned grocery store in Louisville’s West End.

In public health we are trailblazing Black-led research by way of community assessment and focusing on Black folks experiences with our local healthcare system. Outside of research we are committed to breaking the stigma of being tested and living with HIV/AIDS. We host a community event for each HIV/AIDS Awareness Day of the year that offers collaborative resources, free food and testing. This year we have been able to incorporate free COVID testing at each of our HIV/AIDS testing sites. Each month we distribute period products to individuals and community organizations who serve individuals experiencing a period. We offer tampons, pads, pantyliners, period panties and Diva cups. 

Every other month we host a community baby shower that serves forty babies, with an annual projection of about 250 babies served. We offer caregivers the top three most needed items regardless of the price. We also go out to the streets each Thursday evening to serve the unhoused community at three different sites in Downtown Louisville, KY. We partner with organizations that bring Narcan, mobile showers and quick medical assistance to unhoused individuals. We have a goal by the end of the year to house at least five people.

While navigating our first year of inception we created several other forms of outreach such as direct funding, sponsorship and in-kind support of local Black small businesses, restaurants and our Black Trans Fund. In November 2020 we opened a storefront that operates as a Black-owned business and product hub, “Pocket Change”. In this space we purchase Black-owned products at wholesale prices and retail those products in the store. Pocket Change is strategically located in a predominantly white business district to expose and encourage white consumers to purchase Black-owned products. We also host free monthly small business workshops, a power hour of nonprofit navigating and a self-care event.