As a mother of two young children, I know what it’s like to be on the other side of the world, to feel helpless and helpless.
My youngest son, he’s now four.
He is the one who always brings me food and when he asks for anything, I always refuse to give him.
It’s not because I’m afraid he’ll die, it’s because I just don’t want him to.
As a Filipino food worker, it is my job to provide food to hungry people in need.
It is my duty.
So why does my country still have so many people on food banks?
I am a Filipina food worker.
When I first moved to the US in the late 90s, I didn’t even have any money.
I worked odd jobs like cleaning apartments, helping out with food pantries, or just picking up and dropping off food.
After I graduated from college, I went to work for a food distribution company and I earned enough to pay my rent and take care of my children.
It was good enough to have enough to eat, so I stayed with my wife and children.
Then, I moved back to the Philippines in 2000 and it was there I found my first job as a food delivery worker.
I would pick up food from food banks in the area and deliver it to hungry Filipinos.
When my son was born, he was the first child born in the Philippines I delivered food for.
At that time, the Philippines was one of the poorest countries in the world.
Today, the Philippine economy is thriving, and the Philippines is home to one of Asia’s largest diasporas.
As Filipinos, we know how to make good food, and we are also able to support ourselves financially.
As you can see, Filipinos are not going hungry, but we are still on the brink of food insecurity.
One in four Filipinos has at least one food insecurity problem, according to the 2016 Philippine National Household Survey.
In 2016, nearly 15% of Filipinos had an eating disorder, which is defined as a recurrent, recurring, or chronic condition of eating or eating-related behavior that prevents a person from eating or to being able to eat.
This means that someone who is unable to eat because of an eating or food disorder, or is not eating because of a food disorder but has a chronic food or eating problem, is at risk of suffering from food insecurity, as are people with a food or food related disability.
There are also cases of people who have a food allergy or a food intolerance.
In addition, many Filipinos have problems eating when they are not able to afford to buy food.
These are among the reasons why food banks are needed in the country, but the number of Filipinas who need them is growing.
For the first time in the past decade, the number, percentage, and prevalence of food bank cases in the nation has increased significantly.
According to the Philippine Center for Disease Control and Prevention, there are currently more than 2,000,000 Filipinos living on the food bank waiting list, which includes those who have been unable to find any affordable, reliable, and nutritious food in the last three months.
According a report by the Philippines Food and Drug Administration (PHDA), the Philippine government has already set aside $50 million to provide assistance to those with food-related disability and a total of $200 million for the current fiscal year.
To date, more than 4,700,000 Filipino families have used the food banks of the PHDA and PHDSA.
These numbers are growing at an alarming rate.
In 2015, more Filipinos were on food stamps than the population of the country.
In the first five months of 2016, more people were on the wait list for the first food stamp than the Philippines had in the entire 20th century.
In 2017, PHDA said that there were more than 14,700 people on the PHDCA waiting list.
In 2018, the government plans to spend another $1 billion to provide additional help to Filipinos who need it most.
However, the problem of food poverty is not going away.
As more Filipinas receive food stamps, it will continue to grow.
To be able to pay the bills, they will need to find work, but there is no one to help them.
One of the most common problems faced by Filipinos with food insecurity is that they are unemployed.
According the 2017 Philippine Bureau of Statistics (PAB), more than 1.5 million Filipinos aged 15-44 years have no jobs.
to the International Labor Organization (ILO), the unemployment rate among Filipinos is 16.2% in 2017, which ranks 18th in the Asia-Pacific region.
This figure is almost 10 times higher than among the native Filipinos and 15 times higher in Africa.
For Filipinos in the middle class, the unemployment rates are even higher.
The unemployment rate is at nearly