Stotz, S.A.; Thompson, J.J.; Bhargava, V.; Scarrow, A.; Cheek, H.; Harvey, D.; Lee, J.S.
Adults with low-income often lack access to nutrition education and experience food insecurity, which compromises nutrition-related chronic disease management. Through qualitative interviews, we examined the feasibility of a safety-net clinic based, eLearning nutrition education and supplemental produce program from the perspectives of community-based stakeholders (n = 8). Findings suggest the importance of building collective capacity among existing community resources, balancing resource utilization and workload among the key stakeholder organizations, and considering participant’s motivation to engage in the program. Stakeholder interviewees suggested the program is feasible and could serve as a community-based solution to improve the health and food security of limited-income adults. © 2020 Taylor & Francis Group, LLC.