Food Pantry


In an effort to prevent hunger in our community, we rely heavily on food donations from churches, schools, individuals, community organizations and businesses to help keep the food pantry adequately stocked. In addition food drives by area churches, many community organizations hold an annual food drive which helps our pantry to stay stocked. Monetary donations to our Food Pantry allows us to purchase items to meet our clients basic dietary and personal needs.

To donate to our Food Pantry please click here

For our Calendar of Needs, please click here.

To learn about organizing a food drive click here. (INFO COMING SOON)

If you have any questions about donating food please email food@icmtx.org

Volunteer With Us

If you are interested in volunteering in our Food Pantry, please click here to see our volunteer opportunities and to download a volunteer application or email volunteer@icmtx.org.

Receive Assistance

If you are in need of assistance and would like to receive food from the ICM Food Pantry, please make a client appointment visit by calling 281-332-3881 or email food@icmtx.org.

About the Food Pantry

151 Park Avenue
League City, TX 77573
Phone: (281) 332-3881
food@icmtx.org

Hours of Operations: Monday through Friday, 8:30 am – 1:00 pm

Interfaith Caring Ministries has been a food bank since its inception in 1985. In the past 36 years, the food pantry has grown from a small warehouse, when staff members had to store excess food in their offices, to its current iteration as a full-fledged food bank and the second largest in Galveston County. Since 2009, ICM has operated its food bank in a 6000 square foot building adjacent to its main building.  The building stores purchased and donated food, sanitation items, infant products, and other items that cannot be purchased with food stamps. In 2012, the building was expanded to include a walk-in freezer. In 2021, a walk in refrigerator was added.

The pantry is impressively laid out, with all food sorted by type and expiration date. Clients receive boxed goods, canned goods, meat, eggs, dairy products, bread and the much needed house sanitation supplies, and hygiene products. During the holiday season, clients can expect all of the hallmarks of a celebratory feast along with a turkey, ham, chicken, or game hen. ICM’s goal is not to provide clients with large quantities of food, but with large quantities of nutritious food that will keep them healthy and energized at work and school. ICM’s average food distribution feeds a family of four for over a week.

Last year, the ICM Food Pantry served over 3,400 individuals. That number does not include the seniors enrolled in ICM’s Senior Outreach Program, all of whom receive food stuffs from the pantry on a monthly basis.