FareShare has 25 years’ experience working with the food industry to get good quality surplus onto the plates of vulnerable people.
We work with more than 500 companies across the supply chain – from farmers to hauliers, hospitality chains to supermarkets, and big brands to small, independent producers.
Here’s what just some of our food partners say about working with FareShare.
In 2013, Asda introduced an operational process that diverts surplus products appearing at Distribution Centres to the FareShare Network.
A new FareShare process was developed and tested at Co-op’s largest and newest distribution centre and rolled out to all distribution centres from September 2015.
As a founding partner of FareShare, Sainsbury’s has supported us for over 20 years.
In 2012, Tesco strengthened its partnership with FareShare by ensuring surplus food within its supply chain is used to feed people.
Waitrose & Partners has donated more than 1.5 million meals worth of surplus food since 2017 through our FareShare Go model. The John Lewis & Partners Foundation has funded FareShare’s warehouse and forklift truck training programme in Leeds since 2018. In 2019 John Lewis & Partners and Waitrose & Partners have joined together with FareShare for the Christmas campaign.
Allied Bakeries first partnered with FareShare in February 2016, to link up all their bakeries with their nearest FareShare Regional Centre, so that their surplus bread could benefit vulnerable people in their local community.
AMT Fruit have been working with FareShare since October 2015 to ensure that any citrus fruit which would otherwise to go waste in their operation is used to benefit people in need.
FareShare and Birds Eye began working together in 2015, to ensure that when the frozen food company has products that they can’t sell as originally intended, it can be used to benefit vulnerable people rather than going to waste.
Coca-Cola and FareShare began working together in January 2014 to ensure that their surplus drinks are put to the best possible use and partnered for a Christmas on-pack promotion in 2016.
Having understood how FareShare works and the types of food we require, Faccenda agreed to supply FareShare West Midlands with chicken from 2015, to ensure a reliable and regular source of protein-based products.
Since 2013, General Mills put a systematic process in place which ensures that when food cannot find a commercial outlet, it is redistributed to FareShare on a monthly basis.
By donating just 0.04% of their production to FareShare and managing it responsibly, Gerber have managed to provide juice to disadvantaged people 1.2 million times a year.
FareShare has been working with Greggs since 2005 to ensure good quality surplus bread isn’t wasted.
innocent and FareShare began working together in 1999 to ensure that surplus fruit juices and smoothies were distributed to vulnerable people across the UK rather than going to waste.
IPL and FareShare have been working together since 2011 to provide good quality fresh produce that would otherwise go to waste to FareShare charity members.
Kellogg’s has been providing their surplus cereals and snacks to FareShare since 2012 to support charities and community organisations across the UK.
Kerry Foods started working with FareShare in November 2015, to redistribute surplus products that couldn’t be sold, so that they can be used to feed vulnerable people.
In 2013, Mack embedded an industry leading process, whereby surplus fruit and vegetables are diverted to FareShare on a regular basis.
FareShare and Moy Park first started working together in March 2015, so that their surplus poultry products could be used to feed people in need.
In 2005, FareShare and Nestlé developed a process for managing edible surplus that, to this day, still represents a best practice example in the manufacturing sector.
The Produce World Group started regularly supplying organic carrots and other surplus vegetables to FareShare in 2013.
In 2019 Collectiv Food started working with FareShare to make sure that any meat products that were surplus to their customer’s requirements but still good to eat ended up on people’s plates.
Fruitful Office, the fruit basket delivery service have a long history with FareShare. As part of their strict quality check processes, a certain amount of fruit every week is rejected and, in turn, repackaged and collected from their sites by FareShare.
FareShare works with Best Food Logistics to ensure that any food that might go to waste within their operations is diverted to feed people in need.
FareShare has been working with foodservice wholesaler, Bidfood, since 2016 to redistribute their surplus food to good causes across the UK.
FareShare began working with Casual Dining Group in April 2017. Casual Dining Group (CDG) is one of the largest independent restaurant companies in the UK, operating well-known restaurant brands such as Café Rouge, La Tasca, Bella Italia and Las Iguanas.
In 2017, Culina Logistics began working in partnership with FareShare to incentivise their customers to use their surplus food for social good.
Fowler Welch teamed up with FareShare in 2016 to lend their supply chain expertise to FareShare and help distribute surplus food that becomes available at their customer’s manufacturing sites.
By Nagel Langdons offering the option of sending surplus stock to FareShare, their customers can save on additional costs they would otherwise incur such as return of food, collection costs for food bins, landfill tax and labour to remove packaging.
FareShare has been partnering with the The Restaurant & Takeaway Expo since 2019 joining forces to inform the food industry about the importance of diverting surplus food to FareShare’s network of charities. The Restaurant & Takeaway Innovation Expo will return to London’s ExCeL on the 8th & 9th of September 2020, showcasing the innovations and technologies that are changing the face of the business.